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Full text of "Antioch News 11/22/1972"



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WEDNESDAY U^Bi^mM 









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- On iVednesday, Noyember 
isthr Henry ; Meyer, V Grade 
School Superintendent presen- 
ted a vital letter to the Illinois 

School's Problems Commission, 
that was* ! holding a public 
hearing at the Liberty ville High 
School. 7 

The Problems Commission is 
^m^s^ofl^slaiure^ 
bom nduses to! ihe state and 
appointee from tha Governor. 
^elfeuT^s^bi^e^ 
is; to help draft; and promote^ 
legislature aimed at the pubHc 
schools ^of HUnbis.:They conduct 
^pffigstthrOT^but the ; State| 

S^j|^#bx)arclv ■^members: and 

^tstfili to present their 

problems or ideas. : 

In hjs letter, Meyer made 
re^reitce to thef-many remflre- 
ments that are placed on the 



■ '■■■. 
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above 'ii-the^-sctii^ 
vmeansy;;../.^;;;..^.,.:^' ,-.:::;:-: : -;.v, ■ 
:i Mr. Meyer said in his letterY 
r ^vyfiae\iik-J8?pJrq that feW : 

educators would argue with the v 

^(Office of the Superintendent ofv 
rtblic>Instructioh), it seems 
ludicrous to ^tart requiring ' 
more ; ;e)^ 

e^ucatioiriaise^ices} at the veryv 
itime^wheii rmany^scbools are 
being fiharicial^f6rc«i to drop 
some of their long-^hdirig aiiid 
traditional pi^r^ms^^ : ' 

? OiS;F I. does i have a wide range 
of administrative powers^jbut 
this writer and many others, 
believe that a moratorium niust 

J bei called im' m 

"demands; .until such rtme^as 
priorities are ? reexamined and 



programs^ thaUMeyer Refers to 
are such programs as^ Hoin^ 
Economics; Bfp*i shop: and 
sportsi Beciius| of a) financial 
squeeze all of lihese programs 
were dropped. 

An example of one of the 

State's difficult requirements. 

Is i the ^regulations ion •-learning 

c«?nteriSV;thai are required to : be 

In each building. 

Accordinjg to | Meyers **The 
sizV and iftl^^^^^o^^iMi^ 
equipment that is required to be 
maintained within these learn- 
ing centeiFSJS out of line with the 
reality ^and the ability Qftlie 

['. SChoolS;" \ 



'(■:■■ Mr. • Meyer fecit* that the 
learning centers arc of great :. ; 
value, but It is important they 
arc developed over a .long - , ; : . 

period of time and be of: a ■"■■•' 
' reasonable -size,, because of the 









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Village employees are in the 
process, of hanging this year's 
Christmas . decorations. ( Staff 
Photo) 



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StanHortonofAritiochMe^ 

^uaS^^^ (lt0 ^ Jose P h Rush ^ P^" 8 ^ of :•» AntiochNews, 

Stan Horton, JRbokie of the ^ Year; Ray Tof t, Mayor of Antioch,? and ^ckB 
Publicity Director of CI:R.A^ (Steff I»hptq) 



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■ ■ . . • - -•• ' . ■ '-... ,{".:•■:} ■...■■ 

NIGHT OF COMMITTEES 



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Several committees ^ were 
formed at the Village Board 
iheetihg last Monday Mayor 
^TofM appointed an Election 
Ck)inmittec rW|b n Svir Marilyn 
Sterbenz's recommenb^tieni 
that the Village be mvidedintd 



M two precincts for the Village 
Elections. It is Sterbenz's 
contention that there is such -a 
large number, of registered 
SS^vbters that it will be. very 
difficult to ^handle them all in 
one precinct. BbardVme%bers, 

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Weber, Walsh arid Nelson^wer^ 
appointed to investigate the 
possibilities. - 

-Mayor Toft also appointed: a 
Human Relations Committee, 
indicating that this should 
possibly be a; standing commit- 



tee. The Human- Relations 
Committee was sparked into 
being^by the Antioch Humapis-. 



LOOK 



"THE GUIDE" 

Thinking of eating out? Going 
dancing, etc. See *«Thc GuideJ' 
Page 14 for the perfect place to 
satisfy your /pilale, and the 
entertainment to ^atisfy yoiir 
mood. Every week in the 
ANTIOCH NEWS; "THE 
GUIDE" - 



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Continued on Page 2 



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WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 22, 1972 ' THE ANTIOCH ISfcWS 




TllUltSDAY. NOVKJViBKK H 

■": Happy Thanksgiving from the Staff of the^ANTIOCH NEWS ( \ 

MOMMY. -NOVKMHKK 27 ; s : _.:^: ^C : r '^.-r ■/ \ ■ 
Antioch Garden Ciub-i2:30p.m. Savings and Loan" 

tuesimy, 'Novkmbkk 28 '■ :\';'r;: : ^ t&0M$M$$M 

APT Club Meeting-intermediate Science Curriculum Program 
7;fo pjn^-. j .'V' : V'" ■' .•;■''■' :V ■■'"■.'"■"".■■ '. -■:'■;■ ; - ■ 

Royal Neighbors Meeting • . /-.■'■/ '. .y . 

Antioch Township Library Board Meeting 

AAKP - 12:30 p.m. Savings .and Loan 

Special Grade School Board Meeting-District No: 34-Upper 

Grade Center-7:30 p.m. 

WEONESOAY, NOVEMBEK 2» ' 

Dr. Franklin R. Fitch-St. Peter School - 8 p.m. ■; 

TIIURKIMY. NOVEMBER 30 
Rotary Club - 12 Noon - Brave Bull 
Plan Commission Meeling-7 p.m. 



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tic Society, who has been 
soliciting help from the Board. 
The new committee will consist 
of Board members, Nelson, 
Walsh and Weber. 

Tort further appointed a Mass; 
Transit Committee comprised 
of Bartlett, Walsh and Barns- 
table. The Committee will 
handle problems and issues 
arising from the formation of a 
mass transit system in Lake 
County. 

At the same meeting the 
Board voted to rescind the stock 
order on the Triton Develop- 
ment. The Board decided that 
the problem should be worked 



• 



out between The Triton Devel- 
opers and the Soo Line Railroad . 
Concerning the , storm . water 
problem. 

The Board decided to rent 
a parking lot on the corner of 
Park Avenue and Main Street, 
for the month of December to 
facilitate Christmas Shopping 
tn the area. The possibility of 
the Village purchasing that 
property will be looked into. The 
Off-Street Parking Committee 
and the Plan Commission . will 
examine the area East of Main 
Street for the possibility of 
turning it into a park., and 
parking lot, ., 




tke Aidioefc Cwwhu. CCcifc 
WiAJM% iiuuto ywi to altacd 

1972 - 1973 Wewtewltip gutifec 

mi Satodtu}. Decewfce* 2*. I 97 2 
CocWoifo owl Hots A'tiwm ttm e-'cioek p.w. 

Vmwi ti%Ut a'cfecfc jutt. 

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Vmmq frww mm e'etecfe p.m. 

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Ttctub *9.50 pm pmm 

(iuctudez ewe cockloft) 






2iack Tee 

Suggested 



By fteoitifoUftit 




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This year's Christmas stamps are now oh sale at all three of the .Aritip^.BjE^|'n^dy ; ttie;.State:Bai^ 
of Arttioch v : the ^irst NatiohalBank of Antioch, and the Savings and Loan. (Staff Photo) 

Delivering the* Christmas stomps to the First National Bank 
employees are Walter Daniels, Postmaster Barnas and Asst. 
Postmaster C. Kufalk.CStaff Photo) 





■As Christmas is only a little 
bit more than a month away, it 
is time to think about 
purchasing postage stamps to 
send those many holiday cards 
'. with. To eliminate some of the 
usual confusion and congestion 
that is normal this time of the 
year in , the -post office^ 
christnias stamps -will ' be ,on 



sale this year in each of the 
financial institutions, namely 
the First National Bank of 
Antioch, the State Sank of 
Antioch and the Savings and 
Loan. The stamps will be sold 
during the banks open hours 
and will be sold in half or whole 
sheets for $2 - $4 respectively. 



SPECIAL BOARD MEETING 

There will be a Special Board 
Meeting of the Antioch Grade 
School on Tuesday, November 
28th at 7:30 p.m. for the purpose 
of discussing future building 
plans for District No. 34. 



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wistmas 



Give our Portrait Gift Certificate. 

It makes an unusual and trea- 
sured gift for the people you love- for* 
people you want to remember with photographs. 

Qur Portrait Gift Certificate is a personal gift, 
ideal for almost everyone 6n your list -from the 
person who is hard to buy tor, to family, friends, and 
relatives, to the "high school" sweetheart. 

Come in today and order Portrait Gift Certificates for 
those you toye. A fine portrait makes a lasting gift, and isn't 
that something you'd like tc give. Or receive. 

; Our Portrait Gift 'Certificate can be applied toward a portrait 
sitting or prints from negatives in bur fifes. Gift Certificates are 
available in all denominations to fit any need, any budget. 




Fa* n^&wolim uM 395-3000 
en &* ykm HwieiHfce* 25, 1972 



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T. RUSH 
RUSH 



Publiihtd sine* 1114 

PUBLISHER, EDITOR 
BUSINESS MANAGER 



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Published weekly on Wedntufayt. Annual Subscription 15.00. 
Single Copy is Cents. Entered as Second Class matter «t Antioch, 
Illinois post office. In case of change of address or non delivered 
copies notify the Publisher/ Ml Cherl Lane, Arfiocti, Illinois. «M02. 
Phone J1J-W5-55S4. ■ ••;: M : '^' '-M^' 




/■,,:.'■■ ■■'■ ■ •.•',>'"■ /.i'X-/ ■■■7*i~ : £'-'''-' •■- ■'■■'.'.-.■■ 

fr 1 - As president 'of .the Easter 
.Seal Society jof Lake) County, 

1 Ihcp-I wt^ 
sincere thanks for. your cooper* 
Nation , ln^ our recent Walk- A- 
Thon. .We received complete 
coverage in all areas, and Ityms 
a '^tt^6t^ement.^}the.aucfiea8 
.df'J^e^yeht^yk' £]■ ■ . ■ §£;#$ 
. ,:We haver realized "presently'' 
$ 5*500 in collected pledges, and 
hope- ;;;! that '-tHe^ pledges whl '■ 
continue to accumulate. 

toward (he;i.re-i>suihg ^ o/ the 
therapies suspended in "July o/ 

i$72 v \. ••'•;.;;"' v ■;". 

'.'.Again our )[lMinte^flJBS: hopes 
/or continuing fiason. , 

■JackE;MiHer 
President 



WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 22, 1972 THE ANTIOCH NEWS Page 3 



Letters to the Editor on any 
current issues Tare^ 1 welcome. 
Only letters with names can be 
considered Tor this column. 
Signatures will be withheld on 
request. Letters eaiiiiot be 
returned ;«^;;^i(|^ii^iBio 
minor e 




- '.■/:'-v,' 



Editor: 



The Antioch News will be 
officially closed on Wednesday, 
November 22nd and Thursday \ 
November 23rd in order id 
celebrate Thanksgiving. Ilusi- 
ness will resume us usual on 
Friday the 24th. 



v. 




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•'.•. 



[\:.,.. LeeC^ 

' Kathy Kauss- Staff Reporter " 

; v. ".'Gerrl Amundsen - Receptionist 

: r.V ; _'-; < ' Mrs. DclJahneke, 

. Beach Grove Representative If 5-1 145 
Mrs. Louise Gutowshl 
Channel Lake Representative W5-1317 

MEMBER. OF ILLINOIS PRESS ASSOCIATION AND NATIONAL 
NEWSPAPER ASSOCIATION ° .- ' ;-■ 



'. 



... 



SCHOOL 




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Sf 



To every thing there is a season, and a time to 
every purpose under the heaven: 

A time to be born and a time, to die; a time to 
plant and a time to sow: 

A time to kill and a time to heal ; . 

A time to break down and a time to build up ; 

A time to weep and a time to laugh; a time to 

mourn apd a time to dance ; 
A time to cast away stones and a time to gather 

stones together; a time to embrace and a time to 
refrain, fronri i embradngr L ^_^^ 

A time to get and a time to lose; a time to keep 
and a time to cast away; 

A time to rend and a time to sew; A time to keep 
silent and a time to speak; 

A time to love and a time to hate; a time of war 
and a time of peace." (Ecdesistes, Chapter 3, 1-8). 

How poignant and timely this verse of long ago 
lings forth today. Thursday is a day set aside for 
thanks, thanks for those that we love, and 
cherishrthanks for the ground we live on and the 
food we eat, thanks for the clothes we wear, and the 
froof over our head/ thanks for our American 
heritage and for our hopeful futures, and the 
reasons for giving thanks can continue on and on. 
Try to take a few minutes this Thanksgiving to give 
thanks for all of these things, for that is the purpose 
of this season, a time for thanks. 



)■ 



FULL AGENDA 

Many important items were 
discussed and decided upon at 
the Grade School Board 
meeting "on Tuesday the 121st. 

Along with the usual business 
of granting their approval of 
the minuts of the regular board 
meeting, the special board 
meeting, the payroll, the bills 
etc., the board granted ap- 
proval of the transfer of $4,000 
from the Educational Fund 
contingency budget category to 
the Educational Supply Cate- 
gory of the budget. It should be 
noted that this was a transfer 
within the budget and not an 
addition to it. The transfer of 
funds was made to allow for the 
purchase of necessary "soft- 
wares". "Softwares" are such 
things as library and audio-, 
visual material, including: 
library books, tapes, overhead 
projection materials, etc. 

The Board also passed a 
motion to remain- silent in the 
Diamond Lake No. 76 class 
action suit against the Lake 
County Board of supervisors 
and the County Treasurer. The 
Board was faced with three 
alternatives in this case they 
could either join the suit, 
withdraw from— it- or remain 
silent, which would include the 
schools as plantif f in the suit. 
Bids were taken in regards to 
the purchase of the two new 
buses and the trade in of the two 






old busses. A decision was not 
reached at the meeting how- 
ever, and the matter of the new 
busses- will be studied further. 
Revenue Sharing was briefly 
discussed. As a result of the 
Revenue Sharing program, the 
State of Illinois will be receiving 
91 million dollars this year. This 
does not include the revenue 
going to; local units of 
. government. It is hoped that 
when this money is redistribu- 
ted by the State rather than by 
the Federal Government, that a 
portion of it will go to the 
schools. How much; or what 
portion the. schools will receive 
is unknown at this time.: 



• y 




*i - 







Please accept my sincere 
thanks for the coverage you 
gave the recent election 
campaign: I din personally 
grateful for the .fair and; 
objective manner in which you 
covered my own successful race 
in the 32nd Senatorial District 
as well as the positioning, you 
provided for my paid political 
advertisements. 

Especially do I want to 

convey my gratitude and thanks 

to all who voted for me and 

. worked so diligently throughout 

my campaign. 

Yours in service to the people. 



KarlBernVng 
Senator •'KafVBefnTng 



SUPPORT 
ANTIOGH TOWNSHIP 






32nd Senatorial District 



Dear Joe: 

I want to express my 
appreciation for the very 
satisfying endorsement by the 
Antioch News in my campaign 
for re-election. As the Antioch 
area was new to my district. I 
Was most appreciative of your 
expression of confidence. I dm 
sure that it helped in ■ my 
successful re-election efforts. 

I sincerely hope that my 
services in the Illinois General 
Assembly; over the next two 
years will continue to merit 
your support. 

Best regards. 

* l * ; 

Daniel M. Pierce 
State Representative 



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100% 

90 

80 

7° 

60 ' 

50 

40 

30 

20 



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the UNITED WAY 

fiOAL $4,000 



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The Antioch News 

Mon.,Tues., 
Ttaurs., Fri., 
8: 30 to 5:3 
We aVCLOS ED- 
Sat., 9:00 to 2:00 



DEADLINE 

Monday 
Afternoon 



Unless by special 
permission or by 
special request 
OR last minute 

happenings. 



A 




News 

395-5554 



Subscription 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS; INC. 
141 CHER I LANE, 

Enclosed with this form please find $5.00. Please 
enter my subscription for one year. My proper and 
complete address is printed below: 

NAME 



STREET OR RFD NO. _ 

■ i . - . ^ ( _ ,. 

CITY <TATg 




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BOX NO. 

.Zip Code, 



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Page 4 WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 22, 1972 

AAARVGARNEYS 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS $ 
I 



The will to live is a precious 
reality that can not be denied.' 
sometimes a, person will fall 
on the Winter ice and will lie 
there on the;. sidewalk, with", 
nothing but the wind knocked 
out of them, and will shut their - 
eyes and wait to die. Other 
people will refuse to surrender 
" this precious thing known as life' 
no matter what theirphysical 
state may be. AntiocKSs Mary 
Ann Porbrick Carney is one of 
these people who is just not 
about to die. ': 

Last July. Mary was in a very 
serious car accident that took 
the life, of Mrs. Judith Prasch 
and Mrs. Shirley Kasik. Mary 
emerged from the wreck alive, 
but not in very good shape to 
say the least. She suffered head 
—wounds, a compound fracture of 
her left arm, her stomach was 
distended as was her chest 
caved in. She was also bleeding, 
internally. The foresight of a 
doctor at Mercy Hospital, in 
Janes vi He, Wisconsin, who upon . 
examining her, sent her 
immediatley on to University 
Hospital in. Madison, should be 
congratulated. This decision . 
obviously saved her life. 

On the staff at University 
Hospital is Dr. Joseph A. 
Moylan. "Dr. Moylan is a 
traumatologist, and his job is to 
make quick assessment of the 
sustained injuries as the leader 
of a team of specialists, 
determing who'll do what and: 
who'll do it first. Maybe it will 
take -a brain surgeon first to 
push back death, or an open 
heart surgeon, a urologist, or a 
respiratory expert. The 
traumatologists does some of 
the tasks himself and other 
specialists are minutes away. 
He's got nurses at his command 
and laboratories for intricate 
tests. "( Wisconsin State 
Journal). 

Through the efforts of Dr. 
Moylan and his staff and Mary's 
strong will. she. began to 
improve. The accident occured 
on (he 3rd of July and by the 8th 
of August, Mary was on her way 
bacK to Antioch. where she had 
lived all of her life. 

Today evidences of the 
accident are barely visible 
when you meet Mary.' No one 
would . ever guess that this 
smiling, young, warm person 
has been through such an 
. ordeal. This close brush with 
death has taught inary many 
things, and when asked what 
Special message or advice she 
could give (o others she said, 




people too. She said that 
everyone has been great; and 
have been so concerned and 
willing to do just anything to . 
help. She said these people that 
she' is referring to are not just 
her family and friends, but 
people that she does not even 
know. People that were in the 
hospital with her in Madison as 
well as people who were 
camping at the same camp site 
in Wisconsin, have written her 
to see how she is. And a 
memorial fund was created 
here in Antioch to aid the three 
stricken families. 

Mary is M years old and has 
three children, Cindy 10, Billy 8 
and Bobby 3. Bobby was in the 
accident too. Luckily he was 
wearing a football helmet, as 
little boys often do, outof season 
as well as in. Because of this 
protection, he was only to 
receive a few stitches in the bak 
of his head. ~- . 

Having just completed phy- 
sical therapy on her arm, Mary 
is done with the doctors for now, 
and is feeling really great/ 

However- she has lost her 
sense of smell and taste, and 
her memory sometimes plays 



ial Hospital in Waukegan in the 
spring. 

Although many tragic things 
have happened to the Carney's 
this year, a strong feeling of. 
thanks is sure to prevail in their 
household this Thanksgiving. * 



DR. MOYLAN 



>•■;■" 




When ymi rare enough to send the very best 



•* 



"All I can really say is to be funny tricks on her. but these 

prepared, anything can happen things are beginning to return 

and you really have, to be as is the strength in her left 

prepared for anything." , arm. Mary hopes to return to 

Mary has had an experience nursing at the Victory Memor- 



financial burdens they could 
present. 

Meyer also pointed out that it 
looks like there is a very good 
possibility that the elementary 
schools will soon be required to 
maintain a social worker and a 
psychologist for each district 
and a counselor for each grade 
school in the district. 

"I am not opposed to these 
additional staff members as 
such, but I am opposed to them 
at such a time when we. have 
•just been forced to drop home 
economics, band, shop and 
sports, longstanding programs 
should still take priority over 
some of these other things/* 
said Meyer. 




Now you can write your own greeting 

•' Urge Assortment of Imprinted Cards 

• AH Your Christinas Party Heeds 

• Beautiful Christmas Candles 

The mk Got&uj 943 Worn 395-2210 



PIS 




' RUNNING WILD " 
Polyester by AAobqwk 




■ 






"Expert Installation" 
"Finest Carpet Quality" 

939 MAIN ST. ANTIOCH, ILL, 



SWINGING HIGH" 
Nylon Shag by Mohawk 




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WEDNESDAY ?^yEMBEll 22, 1^72 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS 



i^X 



^e Recognition and Evaluation ^; ^remainder of t^^ro^am 
of Illinois Schools^was present '^ Specified ^requirem^ts \ f£r 

proper qualifications and certi- 



j)gt«i 






OF CUSS ACTION SUIT 



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The Board moved at their 
November meeting to remain 
members of a class action suit 
involving the , withholding; of 
monies lor the extension and 
collection of taxes by the County 
Off ice. Also on the agenda was a 
discussion *of the drainage -tile 
overflow in front of the school. 
During the rainy weather, 
jvater does hot -pVain from the 
area properly and causes many 
problems when the winter! 
weather arrives. 



ir'v : ' SUpt--^".Hari : -i" ■- i^iioif|tefl"v to the 
board on the Annual Illinois 
Association of School Boards 



Convention in Chicago begin- 
ning on November 48th. The 
hew'Circiiilar : - , ^ri^lft?A'4bir 



ted: Highlighted ihthe series 
was a written program :tb^ be 
submitted from each school 
district inhelping to determine 
tfie schools status; Standards 
for Media programs and adding 
more required subjects lb: me 
curriculum . wer_e also noted. 



fication fbrteachers and 
instructional personnel. 

1 A contract for Mrs. Jlonna 
Spiwak was approved,] Mrs; 
Spiwak will replace Mrs. 
Kathleen Ross who % will be 
moving from the Antioch area. 









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REFERENDUM IN 
THE HANDS OF 



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THE PTA 



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Last Wednesday night 35-40 
P.T.A. members gathered in 
the Commons of the High - 
School. The purpose of this 
gathering was to organize 
support for the up-comig 
referendum that will be run on 
the 16th of next month. 

The group picked two 
co-chair mans to Jjead the . 
referendum committee. They 
are Roger Andrews and- Sophey 
Thain. A general presentation - 
pep talk was given on the 
importance of the referendum. 
The. group also attempted to 
formulate questions that will 
utidbubtebUf be'asked' of -them 
by the general voting public. 
Tne parents broke into discus- 
sion groups, with a group and a 
group leader for each grade 
school district. The group 
leader will act as a captain to 
stimulate interest in the 
* referendum in that particular 
district. *jr* 
'The P.T.A. does not always 
take such an active interest in j 
such matters. However, three 
or four years ago, the PTA 
joined together and supported 
the bond issue that had already 
been defeated' many times 
before, and were able to push it 
through. That is exactly what 
this years PTA hopes to do with 
the present referendum. 




■ ■ 



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HAVE A AN ATTRACTIVELY FRAMED 
CHRISTMAS PHOTO OF SANTA 
AND YOUR CHILDREN TAKEN 
COURTESY OF THE 



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;A public hearing wrjll be held ... 
at the Antioch Savings and Loan = 
Association Building on No- - 
yember 30th at 7:30 p.m. 

This zoning hearing concerns 
Walker H, Curnes, his wife 
Anita, contract sellers, and 
Joseph Nuccio, contract purr 
chaser. Tlie 80070- stated are in 
the process of: petitioning the 
Village of Antioch for a change 

in \^&^^^^^0^^Si 
tibners wish to have the current 

R-4 Two: Family Dwelling 
- District zoning changed to R-5 
Multiple Family Dwelling^dis- 
trict Zoning. If the zoning is so ; 
changed it will permit^the 
builders to construct multiple 
family unjts for housing, as 
condominiums and rental units. 
All persons desiring to appear 
aria be heard, fprpr against the /? 
petitioh ; ya^3nv^^o^#so~ ; ~ 



A FULL 

SERVICE 

BANK 




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KIDDIES ... YOUR PICTURE WITH SANTA WILL BE 
TAKEN IN THE STATE BANK OF ANTIOCH LOBBY 

SATU RDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1 A.M TO NQON -TP M . TO 3P.M; 
SATURDAYv DECEMBERi 9; ? AAA. TO JvlOON-sl PAAv TO 3P AA? 



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.... _ ........ , 

Page 6 WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER *. MKTHE ANTIOCH NEWS! 



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Machin 



70 YEARS AGO, NOVEMBER 20, 1902 ~ 

Frank Chinn went to G ray slake, Monday, where he has accepted 
a position in a livery stable. 

N. S. Burnett left on Monday for Springfield as a delegate to the 
grand lodge of LO.O.F. which holds their annual encampment this 
week. ■ -.,.■' ^ 

30 YEARS AGO, NOVEMBER 22, 1922 

On November 22, 1922, two thousand people attended the 
celebration and opening of the new road in Antioch. During a short 
parade, Mr. King, a member of the board of local improvements, 
stepped out of a car and formally opened section 6a of Route 21, to 
the public. Following the parade a short program was held on 
which Mr. Russell, County Superintendent, also added that 
Wisconsin would make every effort to complete the Cement Road 
South to meet the Antioch Road through Salem. 

"Les" Crandall returned home from his hunting trip in Wisconsin 
Monday, bringing home a deer. 

Chicago Footwear Company's big Boot Guessing Contest closed 
last Saturday night. The Guesses varied all the way from 6 pounds 
to 150 pounds. It weighed only 23 '£ pounds. First prize, Mrs. 
William Gelden, Lake Villa, 25 pounds. Second prize, Mrs. Adam 
Dibble, Antioch 26 pounds. Third (boobie) prize, Mrs. Clara Haling, 
150 pounds. 

25 YEARS AGO, NOVEMBER 20, 1947 

"Miss Adventure*' a Comedy presented by the Junior Class was 
attended by a large crowd. Miss Jeanette Darrough's direction of 
the play helped to make it such a huge success. 

Mrs. Frieda Schmidt entertained a number of friends and 
members of Antioch Rebekah Lakeside lodge at a dinner and party 
at the N. V. Reynolds home in Lake Villa. 

10 YEARS AGO. NOVEMBER 22, 1962 

On November 18, Antioch High School held its Dedication 
Ceremonies. A display of historical paintings by Jackie Horton 
drew the attention of many of the 600-700 people who attended the 
dedication. 

November 14 a son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Anderson at 
Victory Memorial Hospital. 



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From Mr. Frank Mctigue of 
Queens Village, New York via 
John L. Horan 



■■v.\. 





REMEMBER WHEN? We don't, but we know that all it takes 
sometimes Is a little reminder to jerk a memory and bring back 
recollections of those days gone by. Each week we print an old photo 
submitted by an Antioch resident. Some we will be able to Identify. 
For others, we leave it to you to search your own mental serapbook. 
Call us if you can identify a photo. Better yet, it you have a 
memorable photo to share, bring it in to the office. 



TROUBLE WITH VANDALS 



The Antioch Grade School 
system is still troubled with the 
vandals, who damaged the new 
Upper Grade School building 
last June. - 

At that time on two separate 
nights (June 5th and 6th) a 
group of grade - school boys 
threw rocks and shattered 
numerous windows. This little 
frolick cost the school approxi- 
mately $13,000. This figure does 
not include the cost of boarding 
up the broken window and 
overtime hours put in by 
maintenance personnel to clean 



up the damage. 

In addition to the glass 
damage several cannister type 
smoke bombs were hurled into 
the building scorching the floor 
tile. 

The Antioch Police Depart- 
ment didn't lose much time and 
were able to apprehend the 
vandals who struck on both 
nights. 

At that time the six juvenile's 
who were involved, were placed 
on supervised probation and 
their parents agreed to make 
restitution for the property 
damage. 

These parents have not all 



kept to their agreement 
however. Four of the involved 
families have completely paid 
for their share or have begun 
making payments on their debt. 
But two of the families have 
made no effort at all even after 
they were notified by the Grade 
School Board. 

Since the Board has not gotten 
any results from these people 
they have authorized Henry 
Meyer, Superintendent, to write 
a letter to the State's Attorney, 
in hopes that his authority will 
bring some results. 




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KITCHEN FIRE, 
$1,000 



There is nothing worse than a 
pre -sea son fire, especially when 
the fire occurs in the kitchen, 
one of the most vital spots in 
any home. Sad to say that such 
a fire happened in Antioch this 
week, damaging the kitchen of 
Mrs. Giordano, of 293 Hazel- 
wood Drive. Mrs. Giordano had 
been cleaning the kitchen walls, 
undoubtedly preparing for the 
up-coming holidays, with a 
gallon of paint and varnish 
remover, when it tipped over 
on the kitchen stove. It ignited 
and a flash fire followed, 
causing damage to the range, 
kitchen cabinets, and walls. The 
damage was estimated at $1,500 
Luckily no one was hurt, but is 
is quite possible that the 
Giordano family will now be 
'going out to eat this Thanks; 
giving. 

STORM WATER 



Charles McBrice of the 
McClure-Lekman Engineering 
company made a presentation 
concerning the storm sewers at 
last Monday's Village Board 
Meeting. The company was 
hired to make a comprehensive 
storm water mapping. They 
presented the Village with 
contour topographic maps and 
stated that the middle of 
January will~be~the completed" 
target date for the completion of 
the storm water plans. 



C&ifrw 



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TRAVEL 

"Call Anytime 
To Take You 

■ -■- "V. 

~ - . -■■■.. 

nywhere, Anyway! 



_. 



CRUbES - 3 & 4 days and more in the sun 
"Sumy days are Yours" Anyplace - Mexico, the Caribean, Hie Inner Islands, Soulh America 



In dust r ial Accounts Welcome 
E XTRA C OST NO SERVICE CHAISE 

EXPRESS 1 PHONE 

» A "°- '395-3051 

395-3050 



24 hr.L 
SERVICE 



927 MAIN 



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;'>7 .4. Mr »V.'*T^jfH»"l.*V* i*.«i/"*~v'rff ■'•'•*: :i"i*> '''*•''■'"• 



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^^■The-iIiiferhationat--House;..;.pf 
; Wine arid Cheese is now the^ 
/current home of all of ^the prize; ' 
winning cheese's from tlie ; 
^WorioTs Cheddar ^Cheese C^am-vi 
pionship <?ontestS The] conje^t ^ 
was sponsored byrljte Wisconsin ^ 
Cheese Makers Association of 
* MadisOn Wisconsin and was 
% held on November qth at 
Oskosh, Wisconsin. ; -.«';-,;■ 
The owner of the international 
% S House oft Wine and Cheese, 

the firste-placei^^ 

■ ; :place wihhw 

1;200 pounds of cheese, which is 
all for sale at the International 

House, 

The Wortd^hampioii Cheese- : 
maker y Was Omenicd Rpcca; ;; 
Reggio; of Eitiilie, Italy. The 
prize winning cheese's will be 
kept jn^tock at the Internation- 
al House by -their respective 
producers.;;; "'.-.:.. 

The house also features a beer 
garden, a sandwich bar, a 
gourmet shop, delicatessan and 
ar stock of world famous wines 
and cheeses. ;- 

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The International House of Wines and Cheese feature a ^eer 
garden, a sandwich bar, a gourmet shop, a, delicatessen, and ai 
stock of world famous wines and cheeses. (Staff Photo) 



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All of the first, second and third place prize winning cheeses from" 
the" Worlds Cheddar CheeseVChampionship Contest has been 
purchased by the International House of Wine and Cheese andtire 
currently oh sale. (Staff Photo) 



REBEKAH'S HOLD SURPRISE PARTY FOR PAST PRESIDENTS 

" ■ "■ ■'.■-:; ■■;■ •■■■.• ■■■ '., ■ ■ < v -'- ■■■;. :; - ,.■■ ' : : ■■> .■ . \ , ■ 

The Rebekah's held . a Park, who was Regional and 

Surprise Party November 19th Past President of Rebekah's 

at Sabatini's. Assembly of Illinois. 

The Guest oj Honor being A most pleasant evening was 

Mildred Black of Highland enjoyed by all. 

The hostesses for the affair 

« ■ : ■ ■ r: - ■ :-. .''■• '.':■ ' ... ...-■/.. 



■•■- 






were Share-no Jones of Antioch 
and Gloria Biere of Liberty ville. 
Siellu Larson offered the 
Blessing and congratualttons 
were noted. 



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'mmmM these simuuted jpoNa rings MjW 






■ife.:.- .■■;..::.*■ /Lt'i:i 







OR,. 
CHOOSE ONE OF 

THESE SIMULATED 
DIAMOND COCKTAIL) 

RINGS 
FOR $14.95 










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70 YEARS AGO, NOVEMBER 20, 1902 



Frank Chinn went to Gray slake, Monday, where he has accepted 
a position in a livery stable. 

N. S. Burnett left on Monday for Springfield as a delegate to the 
grand lodge of I.O.O.F. which holds their annual encampment this, 
week. 

.10 YEARS AGO, NOVEMBER 22, 1922 

- f ' . ■, ■ ■ ; .. . ■ 

On November 22, 1922, . two thousand . people attended the 
celebration and opening of the new road in Antioch. During a short 
parade, Mr. King, a member of the board of local improvements, 
stepped out of a car and formally opened section 6a of Route 21, to 
the public". Following the parade a' short program was held on 
which Mr. Russell, County Superintendent, also added that 
Wisconsin would make every effort to complete the Cement Road 
South to meet the Antioch Road through Salem. 

4 *Les" Crandall returned home from his hunting trip in Wisconsin 
Monday bringing home a deer. 

Chicago Footwear Company's big Boot Guessing Contest closed 
last Saturday night. The Guesses varied all the way from 6 pounds 
to 150 pounds. It weighed only 23V£» pounds. First prize, Mrs. 
William Gelden, Lake Villa, 25 pounds. Second prize, Mrs. Adam 
Dibble, Antioch 26 pounds. Third (boobie) prize, Mrs. Clara Haling, 
150 pounds. 



25 YEARS AGO, NOVEMBER 20, 1947 

"Miss Adventure*' a Comedy presented by the Junior Class was 
attended by a large crowd. Miss Jeanette Darrough's direction of 
the play helped to make it such a huge success. 

Mrs. Frieda Schmidt entertained a number of friends and 
members of Antioch Rebekah Lakeside lodge at a. dinner and party 
at the N. V. Reynolds home in Lake Villa. 

10 YEARS AGO. NOVEMBER 22, 1902 

On November 18, Antioch High School held its Dedication 
Ceremonies. A display of historical paintings by Jackie Horton 
drew the attention of many of the 600-700 people who attended the 
dedication. 

November 14 a son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Anderson at 
Victory Memorial Hospital. 



From Mr. Frank Mctigue of 
Queens Village, New York via 



Remember When? 

REMEMBER WHEN? We don't, but we know that all it takes 
sometimes is a little reminder to jerk a memory and bring back 
recollections of those days gone by. Each week we print an old photo 
submitted by an Antioch resident. Some we will be able to Identify. 
For others, we leave It to you to search your own mental scrapbook. 
Call us if you can identify a photo. Better yet, it you have a 
memorable photo to share, bring it in to the office. 



TROUBLE WITH VANDALS 



The Antioch Grade School 
system is still troubled with the 
vandals, who damaged the new 
Upper 'Grade School building 
last June. ~ 

At that time on two separate 
nights (June 5th and 6th) a 
group of grade- school boys 
threw rocks and shattered 
numerous windows. This little 
frolick cost the school approxi- 
mately $13,000. This figure does 
not include the cost of boarding 
up the broken Window and 
overtime hours put in by 
maintenance personnel to clean 



,£1 

up the damage. 

In addition to the glass 
damage several cannister type 
smoke bombs were hurled into 
the building scorching the floor 
tile. 

The Antioch Police Depart- 
ment didn't lose much time and 
were able to apprehend the 
vandals who struck on both 
nights. 

At that time the six juvenile's 
who were involved, were placed 
on supervised probation and 
their parents agreed to make 
restitution for the property 
damage. 

These parents have not all 



. 



kept to their agreement 
however. Four of the involved 
families have completely paid 
for their share or have begun 
making payments on their debt. 
But two of the families have 
made no effort at all even after 
they were notified by the Grade 
School Board. ; - 

Since the Board has not gotten 
any results from these people 
they have authorized Henry 
Meyer, Superintendent, to write 
a letter to the State's Attorney, 
in hopes that his authority will 
bring some results. 




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KITCHEN FIRE, 
$1,000 DAMAGE 

There is^nothing worse than a 
pre-season fire, especially when 
the fire occurs in the kitchen, 
one of the most vital spots in 
any home. Sad to say that such 
a fire happened in Antioch this 
week, damaging the kitchen of 
Mrs. Giordano, of 295 Hazel- 
wood Drive. Mrs. Giordano had 
been cleaning the kitchen walls, 
undoubtedly preparing for the 
up-coming holidays, with a 
gallon of paint and varnish 
remover, when it tipped over 
on the kitchen stove. It ignited 
and a flash fire followed, 
causing damage to the range, 
kitchen cabinets, and walls. The 
damage was estimated at $1,500 
Luckily no one was hurt, but is 
is quite possible that the 
Giordano family will now be 
going out to eat this Thanks- 
giving. 

STORM WATER 



y ~'tt • 



Charles McBrice of the 
McClure-Lekman Engineering 
company made a presentation 
concerning the storm sewers at 
last Monday's Village Board 
Meeting. The company was 
hired to make a comprehensive 
storm water mapping. They 
presented the Village with 
contour topographic maps and 
srated— that— tha__middle of 
January will be the complelel 
target date for the completion of 
the storm water plans. 



To Take You 






% *wi 



CRUbES - 3 & 4 days and more in the sun 
''Sunny days are Yours" Anyplace - Mexico, the Caribean, The Inner Islands, South America 



In dust r lal Accounts Welcome 
EXTRA COST NO SERVICE CHARGE 

PHONE 

-3051 



nvn-.-. 



EXPRESS 
RAPID, 

24 hr. 

SERVICE 



EXPRESS 

RAPID, 
" 24 hr. 
SERVICE 



.gasraas^asreffg 



\i-.i^K..ur£&' .'r',-. 



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CHEESE 

^Tiie/ mlerhational House^pr 

$m£ijan8 

current home of ail of th£ ipriie ; ; 
winning cheese's "from v the 
World's Cheddar Cheese sGhamr 
piondhip fcontest. ;The contest 
was sponsored by.^ie Wisconsin 
Cheese- Makers Association ■-; of; 
:.Madison^- : Wis«o^s)ii'^and f-$|sf 
held yon ' ^bvember^^jiv^at." 
Oskosh, Wisconsin. 

The (wyher of the international 

/House; |o£f Wine , and Cheese* 

Frank Fayaroi purchased alLof 

the first place i winners^along 

place ! winners. Argyarid total of 
;) 1.200 tiounds ofcheese, which is' 
^all for sale; at meJriternatiohal 
House.- ,#>■ _ : 

The !'-Wprld:C hampioh Cheese-: 
maker was bmenico Rocca 
Reggw;; oi Eriiiiie, Italy .the 
prize winning cheese's will be 
kept m^tbek ait the Internation- 
al: House by -their "respective 
^producers^^^-:;-!.-;;--.'- ' ! > ',- 
r The house also features a beer 
garden* a sartdwich bar, a 
gourmet shop, delieatessan and 
a stock of world famous; wines 
and cheeses.- 



WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER. ££, 1!>72 ' 




'•'■:'; ■■"'■; • ■ v : ■■.',:-'! ':> ''■"' : : :; •■'.'■■'■': '"'' ; : -'' ; "' ■' ' 



The International House of Wines and Cheese feature 7 a beer 
gaiden, a sandwich bar, a gourmet shop. a. delicatcssscn !■• and a 
stock of world famous wines and cheeses '. ( Staff Photo ) ' ; - J/ : 

■' ' ' .': '■. "■ •■'.•::.' ' - ■ ."■■;■ ■ ■; - -" . ' - ■;' ••:. 



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REBEKAH'S HOLD SURPRISE MHTT FOR PAST PRESIDENTS 

::■■ •^■. : : ■-■'■■■■ gi -",:■■"/ 



All of the first, second and ttiirdiplace prize winning ^^esjfrdmj: 
the World's Cheddar ^ 

purchased by the International House of \Vine and Oieesea^ 
currently on sale: (Staff Photo > 



; The Rebekah's -held a 
Surprise Party November iflth 
at Sahatini's. 

The Guest of Honor being 
Mildred Black of Highland 

; ■ ' ;; - :; ' ' ' •'- i - ; ' ' 

' ■■ - ■ ' . ... "' ' ., ■'.'■ ill'" 

■:■:■■- '■ - ., ■; ''■■ 



Park, who was Regional and 
Past President of Rcbekah's 
Assembly of Illinois. 

A most pleasant evening was 
enjoyed by all. 

The hostesses for the affair 



were Sherene Jones of Antioch 
and Gloria Biere of Liberty ville. 
Zella Larsen ' offered the 
Blessing and congratualtiohs 
were noted. 



- -: :■:'' 




■ ' . . . .■ ■" ' 






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CHOOSE FROM THESE ELEGANT SIMUIAB DIAMOND ACCESSORIES 



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HM - w ■:■■ 

OR $ 500 br More Into a New Certiitoite bt Deposit. 

Also Available For S4.95 Wlh Saving Deposit 01 $100. 







' / 



FREE OFFER EXPIRES DEC. 1,1972 




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921 MAIN ANTIOCH 
395-6050 



IPut a Treasure Chest 
under Your tree 
for Christmas ■' 



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Suzuki 
^rail Hopper 



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A-K-C Puppies 

Reg. 



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Popular Breeds Avail. 



$321 



Give Him 



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for Christmas 



SEXUS ET ZENIA 



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It's a unique & different 
After Shave Cblagne 



931 Main Street 



'OSHIOfiS 

for men f Antioch, m^, 

' .i,, 1 ' 3954212 



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luzuki Gaucno 
Un Avar Hwhr (Msbnas 

NORTH CENTRAL CYCLES, IN 

887, MAIN STREET 
ANTIOCH. ILLINOIS 
. ■.;■ PHONE 312 395-3209 



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^10 Ualue -^5 a pah 



WALSH s 
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:$ ( )r>-<) ( )22 Anliorli 






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Route 83 

U Margate Terrace 
intioch, Illinois 60002' 
I>honc I.MMSJ' 



giMed 6 

Here 9 s A Real 
Christmas Tip 

Sequin & Satin 

XmaV Trimmed 
finger «Tip 

-Towels 

$2.«° ea ..-, VJ 

All Colors & Fragrances 
if/MH MiS - 3 lor IK 



Gingeriwad House 

For WecHfc 

& Special Holiday Treats 

Mens, Cookies, fcufcake, 
Hes f Decorated Cakes, 
Bread & Rolls. 

Phase Race Voir Onto Eariy 
Roland's Pastry Shop 

ltlilUINWOOO DUMJUNU KMW 



This Xmcis , 
GivqAAEAT 

Special Gift Packs 

f 

* Steaks 

* Sausage 

Cheese, smoked Turkey, 
Hams, Pheasants from $9. 95 



North Main St. at the . R.R. Tracks 



395-3951 



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Scale Model Toy Farm 

Construction and Lawn 
Equipment^ 



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All-metal with baked-on 
# enamel finish. 



■A.' 



targe Selection and Loyver Pricf s 



SPECIALGIFT 
SKI PACKAGE 

for the 
lining 

• step in bindings 

• 5 buckle boots 

• wooden skis ' 

• poles 



[i! I'm a 
and Cuddly 
MUSICAL 

TeddyBear 

Awl 9'w Only 



'■.'.■ 






Rte 59 and 173 



ANTIOCH, ILLINOIS 



Phone 395-5335] 







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CHAtOl IT VOTM 

litHf CHAMIGAIM 



JOHHOECRE 



SCHMIDT 

Implement Co. Inc 

SALEM. WIS. 



^SPECIALTY SHOP- 

RTEt73 ; ; 2»av MILES; 

WEST OF ANTIOCH 

395-5444 



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Free lovely Scented Christmas Candle 
-with a Christmas, Chili Account 



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or more; 



•VOOR KtV TO. THC FUTWHC" 



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WEDNESDA^OVEMBER 33. 1972 THE ANTIOCH NEWS J>W 0] 



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IRSHions 
for men 



Glue Ever) 











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Nov, 24 9:15 to 9 pm ; |^: : §iSSM 
Sdf Nov. 25 9:1 5 to 6*prtf Slfllftitf - - 

Nov, 2d 10^ pm I 



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Address 



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Fill out and deposit during 

our Grand Opening 
for drawing on: 
$120/*° Leather coat; 

Jay mar-Glen Oaks slacks 

j ■ ■ 

Manhattan Shirts socks %>. 
and many more free items 



■ ■ 



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VVith Every Sport Codt 

Of OVer Brookfjpld oivt>ickett*er 



^^^^^H 



■■■■ 



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pair ot oien Oaks 
or A-1 double knit-slacks 



With Every Shirt- Manhattan, Exeello,j 
HJ.S JavKon 



AS4 00 tie free 



With any $1(6 00 or more 
Double Knit Slacks- <;i«« Ouk« 

JayiiiuiyA-1 



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Fri. 

Sot. Nov. 
Sun, Nov. 26 



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As you enter the store 
select a number from pur 
number bowl. Match your 

number with items placed 
thru out the store and win 
1 of many beautiful gifts. 





With ony leather coot 
(European Imported) 



A free $16 00 pair o 
Glen Oaks 






pair 



Sl$ 






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of leather palm driving gloves 
or a $6 00 Hickock wallet a $5 00 

fit or $4 00 tie or a $3 9S bottle 

of Brut 



With 



or 
cloth i 



Excello shirt free. 



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any Jpp Coat Gw^t pane 

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during our Grand 
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pair o 

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and your choice of a $4 50 pair 

of leather palm driving gloves 

or a $6 00 Hickock wallet a $5 00 « 

belt or $4 00 tie or a $3 9b bottle 

~ " of Brut 



With 



two pair of 



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An additional pair free 



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With Every National 

bra nd u nderwea r T. shirts, briefs, 

Athletic shirts,etc 



Buy two and get additional 
one free. 





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Page 10 WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 22, ; 1972 ; THE ANTIOCH NEWS 



-*rr?J^i.y; i M«<*'.'<.-*.?iii ,* 



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by: ttel Jahneke 

"The future, belongs to Those 
Who Prepare For It" was the 
slogan used for foe Leadership 
Development Training Course, 
held by the 10th District 
American Legion Auxiliary at 
the George . Alexander McKin- 
loch, Jr. American Legion 
Home in Lake Forest, on 
Sunday. November 19th. T 

According to Mrs. SIM. --; 
Hayes, Baxter Evans Unit, • 
District Leadership Training 
Chairman, some „. 50 Unit 
members were there for the six 
hour seminar. Assiting Mrs, 
Hayes in the presentation of this . *,' 
course were Mrs/ Florenced 
Adams of Chicago/State 
Leadership Chairman; Mrs. 
Harry. Aschan, Rockford, 2nd 
Division Chairman; r Mrs. 
Joseph Hogue of Waukegari and 
Mrs. Philip Strand of Liberty- 
ville. 

"This course is designed to 
bring out the best leadership 
qualities inherent in every 
-individual. The goal of every 
member a trained leader will 
not be realized for some time, 
but we have made a good start" 
concluded Mrs. S.M. Hayes. 
Refreshments were served by 
the Baxter Evans Unit mem- 
bers. 

Sparkling silver . and red 
tinsel, and brilliant baubles of 
blue, gold and green give a gaily 
decorated Yuletime atmos- 
phere to the annual Christmas 
Gift Shop of the 10th District 
American Legion Auxiliary, to 
be held at Downey Hospital, 
December 6th, 7th, and 8th. This 
Christmas Gift Shop will be in 
the Volunteers' Room, Building 
Four, from 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 
p.m. and is held strictly for the 
benefit of the Downey Hospital 
patients. 

Crammed with cuddley toys, 
dolls, games, airplanes, trucks, 
cars, scarves, purses, cologne, 
etc. is this shopping mall with a 
nice variety of gifts for young 
and old alike. The hospitalized 
veteran visits the shop, and 
personally selects a gift for 
every member of his family. He 
writes enclosure cards, and the 
Auxiliary volunteers first wrap 
the present as a. Christmas 
package, then wraps it and 
addresses it for mailing. Later, 
all gifts are mailed, with no 
indication that these gifts come 
from the Auxiliary. All this - 
gifts, wrapping and mailing, are 
dono by the Illinois American 
Legion Auxiliary, at no cost 
whatever to the veterans. 

Mrs. Richard Stastny, 
Mundelein, State Downey Hos- 
pital Director and 10th District 
rehabilitation chairman, ex- 
plains that these Christmas Gift- 
Shops are held in all Va 
( Veterans' Administration ) and; 
state hospitals throughout Illi- 
nois. This program is made, 
possible through contributions' 
from the 900 Units in the state 
and state rehabilitation funds. 
State Deputy Downey Hospi- 
tal Directors, Mrs. Philip 
Strand, Libertyville; and Mrs. 
Henry Reinke, Waukegan, (An 
Antioch Unit Past President) 



say that volunteers are always 
needed in this important phase 
of the rehabilitation program.: 
Auxiliary members wishing 
more ihfornlation should con- 
tact Mrs. John L. Horari, 
Antioch Unit 1 President' 

"Thursday, December 7th, is 
Civil Defense Day and Decem- 
ber is the Civil Defense Month" 
informs. Mrs. Philip - Cole, 
Highland Park, 10th District 
Civil. Defense and Emergency 
Planning Chairman, "civil 
defense means being prepared 
to . take the responsibility of 
ACTION in case of disasters; 
With knowledge of what to do in 
cases of emergencies, we can 
and will survivie". Mrs. Cole 
urges local unit civil defense 
chairman to support local, 
county and state civil defense' 
officials. She suggests the home 
study course of three months 
entitled 'Civil Defense, USA.' 
and the taking of first aid 
courses. People should be 
planning not only for possible 
war disasters, but also learning 



how to cope witfr floods; 
tornadoes, hurricanes and other 

natural disasters"^ 

Mrs. John W. Horan is the 
civil defense chairman i of the 
Antioch American Legion Aux- 
iliary No. 748, and she will 
readilly obtain booklets and 
pamphlets regarding; the civil 
defense program fbr r anyone 
wishing more knowledge of this 
vital program.; ..';'', .—• 





by: DelJahneke . 

Brownie Troop No. 185 will be 
holding their investiture on 
Wednesday, November 29th, at 
:t:00 p.m. at the Antioch Scout 
Home. Fifteen girls will be 
invested, and nine girls .will 
receive their one year member-, 
ship stars. The two new 
co-leaders. Mrs. Madelyn Mc- 
Kenna and Mrs. LuAnn llais- 
man will also be given Brownie 
pins. 

Girls to be invested are 
Andrea Anderson, Kim Bur- 
dick, Sherry Haisman, Shenon- 
doah Cardwell, Margaret Kelly, 
Tracy Kerby, Genelle Mckenna 
Roberta Magrio, Jackie Muse, 
Kristin Rock, Donna Ruggles, 
Carolyn Stanley, Robin Wertz, 
Ann Marie Dagen and Rebecca 
Horton. Those who will receive 
one year pins are Tina 
Dahlberg, Laura Mattson, Mi- 
chelle Mizzano, Kerry Rock, 
Laura Sankey, Katheryn Sku- 
pien, Patti Smith; Rene Steph- 
* son. and Janine Willetf. 

Mrs. Ed Dahlberg, Leader, 
invites all the parents to the 
ceremony, and states that 
refreshments will be served 
afterwards. 

. Mrs. Clarence Larson, Noble 
Grand, Mrs. Wayne Jones and 
Mrs. Walter Buchert of 
Antioch's Lakeside' Rebekah 
Lodge No. 82 were guests of 
Liberty ville's Rebekah Lodge, 
held in the Masonic; Hall, on 
Thursday, November 16th. The 
occasion was the honoring of 
their District Deputy President 
Of District No. Three, Mrs. 
Viola Vickery of Liberty ville. 
The next meeting of the 
Lakeside Rebekah Lodge will 
be held at the Antioch American 
Legion Home, on Wednesday, 
December 6th, at 8:00 p.m. 
Initiation of new members will 
take place that evening. Mrs. 
Larson, Noble Grand, will, be 
the presiding officer. 



Antioch no. 735 

Junior Graduate Regent Judy 
Page was honored at the Green. 
Cap Special Program held at 
the Moose Home on Nov. 16th. 
There were 120 in attendance. 
Chapters represented were 
Cicero, Des Plaines, Fox Lake, 
RiverGrove, Zion Benton, Wauk- 
egan and Janesville, Wis. Of 
these, thirty-seven were 
Academy of Friendship 'mem- 
bers, eleven Star Recorders and/ 
fourteen college of Regents. 
Thirteen Loyal Order No. 525 
members of Antioch were also 
present. Special guests were 
Past deputy Grand Regent 
Magdalene Remsing- of Des 
Plaines and the current Deputy 
Grand Regent of Illinois, 
Lorraine King, of River Grove. 
In order for the Junior 
Graduate Regent to wear the 
coveted Green Cap, the chapter 
must make its award* of 
achievements the-, previous 
year;- ' .</'. - --/V^'' - 

The co-workers presented an 
engraved plate, cup and saucer 
to Judy find a gold key with six 
hooks. On each hook was an 
inscribed disc, depicting Judy's 



L.M. Woods, President, First National Bank of Antioch 
presenting Grand Opening gifts to PatiHairVey, Ahtioch-% Caret 
Diamond, Mr. Woods, Dorothy Enzenbacher, Antioch-Mens 
Acciitron Watch, Karet White, Antioch-V4 Caret Diamond. Not 
shown -Mable Lou Weber, Antioch -Christian Dior Watch, Lorraine 
Radtke, Ahtioch-$50.00 bill and Judy Swanson, Lake Villa-$20.00 
bill. ; •" ■' 



activities since she was enrolled 
into the chapter. 

Three new members were 
enrolled: Nancy Ahlert and 
Bernice Ahlert, sponsored- by 
Romona Pyzyna and Shiela 
Charlton, sponsored by Judy 
Page. 

Dates to remember: Chapter 
night Program, Social Service 
Committee, Dec. 7th; Chapter 
Christmas Party, Monday, Dec. 
nth, 6:30p.m., Pot Luck, with a 
$2.00 gift exchange. Officers to 
bring dessert. Business meet- 
ing/Dec. 14th instead of Dec. 
2lst. , per special dispensation; 
Publicity Committee Christmas 
Party will be held at the home of . 
Emily Novotny, Dec. 19th 7:30 

p.m. .;■ . , • 

Don't forget to get your New 
•Year's .^pve tickets from Vi 
Shrader, Social Service Chair- 
man and members of her 
committee, or Ed Kurtz, at the 
Moose Home. Donation, $2.50 
per person, which will include 
favors, food and live music! 



Please join us and help the 
Women of the Moose, who are 
sponsoring; this fun night, to 
make this party a huge success ! 



Like a good 
neighbor, 

State 

Farm 
is there. 




MICHAEL WARREN^ 8, 

Real E s / a t e S a i e s a n.d ' / n .»•:,{ tn c n ( s 



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for Illinois 
M owners; 

A reduced number of ..claims 
in the State • has resulted in 
reduced car Insurance rates 
for most Illinois policyholders, 



IV, 



And they' still enjoy the same 
high-quality protection and 
dependable service that have 
made State Farm the world's 
- number one car Insurer. 

Sound good? Then give me 
a call and compare. I may 
have- some 'good news for 
you, too. ' 



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3 BEDROOM 1 Vi BATH 
LAKE FRONT A FRAME 

CALLUS 



Member M. L. S. 



392 Lake Street, Antioch, 
Phone 312-395-5900 




DICK WITT 

401 Laki 

Antioch 

385-1089 




STATE FARM 
MUTUAL AUTOMOBILE 
INSURANCE COMPANY 
Homt Ofliea: 
Btoomlngton. Illinois 




Decorate For The Holidays With Dutch-Boy Paints. 






-,. uA... . 








925 Main 395-0229 



• ^ -• 






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' ..■■ .15 -■'. ' 



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pm: WILBERT A. JOHNSTON 
68 years .ojd v o/ Sunset- Manor 
Subdi vision near Trevor, Wis- 
consin passed away on Friday, 
November 17th at his home. He 
was born March 10, 1914 in Red 
Bay;: ;r Alabama t and resided, 
there untti moving to Trevor in f 

V 3(95fi. He .retired : :2 years . ago 
f romp Goodyear ; , Rubber Co. 
where he had been employed for 
12 years previously. He holds . 
■membership in the Red Bay 
Baptist church, and is a retired 
member of Local No.532 of the 
United Rubber' Workers Union. > 
He married Viola Comvell on 

" Feb:; 12, 1934 in Red Bay 
Alabama. ; 

. .Survivors ^re his wife Viola - 
3 sons James B. Johnston 
(College Park* Georgia) - 
Charles t., JOHNSTON (Round 
Lake, III.) Harold Johnston 
(Anniston, Alabama) 3 daugh- 
:iers.Mrs. Deloris ■'. E. Brooks 
(Alphretta, Georgia) Miss Pat- 
sy Johnston (Coleman, Ala- 
bama) Darwin Johnston 
(Florida) Prince Johnston 

\ (Red Bay, Ala.) Klice Johnston 
(Red Bay, Ala.) Ross Johnston 
(Red Bay, , Ala.) Roy Johnston 
(Kenosha, Wis.) 1 sister Mrs: 
Willie Mae, (MUburn) ConwM 
Tuscumbia, Alabama) 17 
grandchildren. 

: Funeral Services were held at 
10 a.m. Monday at the Strang 
Funeral Home. Rev. Hershel 
Benton of the Calvary Baptist 
'Church officiated. Interment 
was in Home Oak Cemetery 
near Antioch. 



■i ■ 



MRS. THOMAS (LOUISE): 
BUCHANAN' p^sed; away x at 
the Travis SAir Force Base 
Hospital, California iqllowing \ . 
the birth of her son Thursday. 
Nbvember 2. 1972. 
pBorn , in iSan Fransico. ) 
kCtiifornia April 25, 1949, she: 

jwqs a daughter qfR6bert C. and ■) 
Genevieve Prozeller Romine. ' 
She was the wife of S. Sgt. - 
Thomas Buchanan '- of the Air 

.'Force Base. : >. ■.;...■;■ ^v..^:^ . : :-;-«>- :• 

In addition to : her Husband 
'. and her parents; of Buffalo; she 
:.'■ is survived by an infant son, 
Brian Matthew Buchanan; two 
brothers, Robert Romine 'Jr.;'-\ 
and Raymond Romine, both of . 
Buffalo; her paternal grand- 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. 
Romine of San Fransico; her 
maternal grandfather Adam 
Prozeller of Dayton, Ohio. 

Mrs. Buchanan was serving 
in the Air Force, stationed with 
Her husband at the Travis Air 
Force Base. 

Private, committal services' 
were held November 9th in St. 
Bonaventure Cemetery, Alle- 
gany. 




■ ■ . - ■ . . v .- 



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WKDNKSOAY XtiVKMBKK & 1972 TilE AXTI^CliyNEIVS -• i*^. n 



■ , . ■ 

■ -■-'■ .'■;■■' '-?'Ci'v'---.i ■ ■■■'.'.■ ^.i.-. ;.•- 
MH7RA VMOblp r; SCOTT - 64 

years old of Shore wood Drlve^ 

Salem Wis. passed :^way Aon 

! Saturday/ November 18th ;.• at' 

HillcrekNursihgHpnie in Twin 

Lakes. Wis. He was born on 

October isi 1908 in Chicago, I« 

and had resided in Morton 

Grove and Eyanston, III before 

moving to Salem in 1968. He had 

owned and operated "Scdtts 

Coffee Shop" in Morton Grove 

M.-Lf6r ^several years. He 

married Helen Wilkins Andrews 

on June 22.1 962 at Dubuque, la. 

Survivors are his wife Helen; 
1 daughter^ Mrs; '/Sandra 
Bird well (Mortori Grove, 111) 3 
sisters ahd4 grandchildren. He 
was preceeded in' death by 1 
soA+ Conrad J; Scott in J958J 

■Graveside /committal ser- 
vices were - ; held : at 2. p.m. 
Tuesday at Memorial Park in 
;Evanstoh. Rev. Arthur D. 
McKay of St. PauVs Episcopel 
Church 'officiated. 



AT 

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 
CHUBCH 




•. 





. ■ 




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St Stephen Lutheran Church 

Rev. Phillip O. Laurin, Pastor 
HUhid* and Rtr 59 
395-335* 

Sunday Worship 9:30 a.m. 
Sunday School 10:45 a. m. . 

St Ignatius Episcopal Church 

Rev. T.A. BetMtte. Rector 
983 Main Street 

395-0652 * 

Sunday 8 a,m., 9:30 am. 

Antioch Evangelical Free 
Church 

Bernard C. Fosmaifc. Paator 
Tiffany Road et Highway Dr. 

395-4117 

Sunday School 9:45 am. 
Sunday Services 11a.m., 7 p.m 

Thurs. Eve. 7:30 p.m. £ 

■■-■• . 

Miliburn Congregational United 

Church of Christ 
Rev. Lauren Mettenfmith 

356*523? 

Sunday Service 10 am 

Faith Evangelical Lutheran • 
Church 

Rev. Kent Sebroedcr. Paator 
1275 8. Main St. 
395-1660 

Sunday Service 8, 10:30 a.m. 
Sunday School 9:15 a.m. 

St Peter's Roman Cath. Church 

Rev, Francis L. Johnson. 
567 Lake St. 

396-0274 

Masses: Sat 5:30 p.m. 
Sun. 6:30,8, 9:30,10: 45,12. 

Antioch United Methodist 
Church 

Rev. Donald Cobb. Minister 

648 Main St. 

395-1259 ^ 

Worship Service 9:30 a.m. 

First Church of Christ; 
Scientist 

Rte. 173 and' Harden 
395-1196 

Sunday 11a.m. 
Sunday School U am. r 
Wed.. Eve. 8 p.m. ' 
Reading Room Wed. 2r4 p.ni. i 




Jesus proved sickness has no 
power over mail when he healed 
the man in the synagogue in St. 
Luke 4. This is brought out in 
the Lesson-Sermon on "Ancient 
and Modern Necromancy, alias 
Mesmerism and Hypnotism, 
Denounced" at Churches of 
Christ, Scientist, this Sunday. 

From Science and Health 
with Key to the Scriptures by 
Mary Baker Eddy this citation 
will be read: "Mankind must 
learn -that evil is not power. Its 
so called, despotism is but a 
phase of nothingness. Christian 
Science despoils the kingdom of 
evil, and pre-eminently pro- 
motes affection and virtue in 
families and . therefore in the 
community." 

Services at First Church of 
Christ, Scientist, BEACON 
HILL, Rte 173 and Harden, 
Antioch, Illinois begin at 11 a.m. 
All are welcome. 






Thanksgiving Day services 
open to the public will be held 
Thursday, November 23, at all 
Churches of Christ, Scientist, in 
the area. 

The service at First Church of 
Christ, Scientist, Rte 173 & 
Harden, Antioch, Illinois will ' 
start at 11 a.iTL 

Keynoting the Lesson-Sermon 
on "Thanksgiving" is this 
passage from the Bible: 
"Rejoice evermore. Pray with- 
out ceasing. In every thing give 
thanks: for this is the will of 
God. in Christ Jesus concerning 
you." 

The nature of true gratitutde 
is emphasized in commentary 
to be read from "Science and 
Health with Key to the 
Scriptures" by Mary Baker. 
Eddy, including this citation: 

"Are we really grateful for 
the good , already received? 
Then we shall avail ourselves of 
the blessings we have, and thus . 
be fitted to receive more. 
Gratitude is much more than a 
verbal expression of thanks. 
Action expresses more grati- 
tude than speech." 

Hymns of gratitude, including 
"A Grateful Heart A Garden 
Is," "Day By Day The Manna 
Fell" and "Our Tribute, 
Thanksgiving", will be sung by 
the congregation. 

There is no clergy in the 
Church of Christ, Scientist. The 
service will be conducted by 
Mrs. Evelyn Greer, . the First 
Reader, and Mrs. mary Adams, 
the Second Reader. 1 

"Sing Unto The Lord", a AJw 
song will be sung by the soloist, - 



THE 
LINDQUIST 
BROTHERS 



: The Lindquist Brothers, 
nationally known musical gos- 
pel team will appear for "Life 
Begins Services.** in the 
Antioch Evangelical Free 
Church of Antioch, Tiffany 
Road at Highview Drive, 

'November 20-29, 7:00 p.m. 
Sunday and 7:30 p.m. Monday-. 
Wednesday. 

The Lindquist Brothers are 
known for their inspirational 
music. Musical selections will 
include vocal duets and solos to 
the accompaniement of electric 
guitar, banjo, mandola and 
"Accordio-organ", a newly 
invented instrument which 
combines both accordion and 
organ into one. 

Evangelists^ Royall and Ed- 
scl Lindquist will be the guest 
speakers for the meetings here. 

Stanley Gamble,- accompanied., 
by Mrs. Ida Koberstfhe, the 
organist. 

Individual expressions of 
gratitude by members of the 
congregation will be a feature of 
the service. No collection of any 
kind will be taken, and all are 
invited to attend. 

THE TRUTH THAT HEALS- 
WJJDa.m. the Christian 
Scientist Radio Station will not 
broadcast this December of. 
January. . 



APPEAR AT 
FREE CHURCH 

Besides evangelism, their- 

experieiice includes that of 

pastor; youth director, chaplain 

' and radio and TV work. Their 

evangelistic lours have taken 

them to South America, across 

the United Stales and Canada as 

well as to Alaska where they 

flew 8,s«o miles in small 

aircraft, conducting meetings 

in little Eskimo villages us well 

* as in larger cities. > 

Each of the Lindquist 
Brothers are graduates of 
Trinity Divinity School of 
Chicago. Koyall is also a 
graduate of Moody Bible 
Institute also of Chicago- 

In the campaign in Antioch. 
this talented team will be heard 
each night in special features 
such as musical fiesta, gospel 
cartoons and gospel magic. 

Pastor Bernard C. Fosmark 
and friends of Antioch Free 
Church extend ' a cordial 
welcome lo hear the Lindquist 
Brothers November 20-29 at 
. 7:30 'p.m. 



* See YOUR PHARMACIST 1 



;; : ; : 



"To Be Completely Honest: 
A Healing Solution" 

Listen tnis Sunday to the 
Christian Science Radio 
Series for some interesting 
insights on this question. 

5:00am.-WLS 

6:45a.m.-WEMP-Wis. 

7:00 a.m. WJJD- AM 

9:30 a.m. - WAIT 
8:30 am. - WJJD-FM 

THE 

TRUTH 

__1 JTH^HEAfcS 




Funeral Home 

COLONIAL CHAPEL 

532 Lake St., Antioch 111. 

312-395-2303 



*.-. •_■ -«•■-' *_Zl^_ 



tf ;.. 




s«K.:*5;:!S:«.af^ 




FOR YOUR FAMILY'S 
PRESCRIPTION NEEDS 

Whenever you need 
a prescription filled, 
. . . come lo us for 
prompt service at 
, reasonable prices . . 
we're always pre- 
pared to serve you! 










\ 



SSP 




Phone 395 3606 r 

1901 Main Antioch 










. 



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Page 12 WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER ^ 






**•■•■■ 



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j'/.'-C 




< » ■ -, 

1 » 



» 



& AIR CONDITIONING 

24 





Emergency Service ( 




* FURNACE CLEANING OUR SPECIALTY* _ 



fcijSsife^-v; 7 ^' 




I 



• f 



. . 



IE PREPARED FOR THE HOLIDAY? 
MAKF YOUR APPOINTMENTS EARLY 



•t'.v • ., 




DOLL HOUSE BEAUTY SALON 

110 MihiMkMp Ukt Via, ML I8MSM 

Open 6 Days A Week - . 
AA-TW— 9-6; Th « ^9-6; S-8-4 




824 Main St. Antioch. III. 
3954)111 

COMPLETE 
ELECTRICAL 

CONTRACTING 
SERVICES 



NELSON'S 

KM itllli 



Auto 
Mate Start, Aatfoch 





HOWARD 
GASTON 

481 Orchard Su 
395-1203 

I Quality 
4 Printing ft 





Rte 83 - 



Villa. III. 60046 



395-5300 



We Buy Junk Cars 




* * 

For Great Italian food 



Weasel's 




Tm-Sit-5-12 

Siodif-5-11 
Owed Hwdaf 

3954666 

* Rl 173 Channel lake * 



Classified Ads 

i 

RATES: Up thru 15 words $1.60 - Additional words $.08 each. 

* ■ 

NEWS DEADLINE: MONDAY AFTERNOON - Unless by 
special permission or by special request or last minute 
happenings. -^ 



FOR SALE 



SPINET-CONSOLE PIANO 



Wanted responsible party to 
take over spinet piano. Can be 
seen locally. Write Credit 
Manager. P.O. Box 276, 
Shelbyville, Indiana 46176. 

22-23-24-25P 



Girl Scout Uniform. Size 10 
Like New. Call 395-1808 



FLUFFY soft and bright are 
carpets cleaned with Blue Lustre, 
Rent electric ^shamppoer si. 
Antioch V & S Hardware, 910 Main 

Street, Antioch: - 

22-C 









s-ltlff 








"Skin disorders? Try Toco- 
Derm -Vitamin E cream* 1260 IU 
pir tube at Reeves Drugs. 

v /- 20-23-p 



Reduce excess fluids with 
Fluidcx $M»i» - Lose we'ight with 



BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY 
MAN OR WOMAN 

Reliable person from this area 
to service and collect from 
automatic dispensers. No ex- 
perience needed. ...we establish 
accounts for you. Car, referen- 
ces and $995.00 to $1,995.00 cash 
capital necessary. 4 to 12 hours 
weekly could net good part-time 
income. Full-time more. For 
local interview, write, include 
telephone number, Eagle Indus- 
tries, Department BV, 3938 
Meadowbropk Road, St. Louis 
Park, Minnesota 55426. 

22-p 



Dex-A-Diet capsules 
Reeves Drugs. 



$1.98 at 



fr23~P: 



I wish to warmly thank all the 
wonderful people for their 
flowers* cards, visits, phone 
calls, gifts and many thoughts 
of- kindness during my recent 
-illness. . •' 4 "*'._. 

Sincerely, 
Joan Toft 

. ■■.'■:•.■ - .■■,~-'iV.;-; - 22rc 




Tiny white poodle at Benedic- 
tine Sisters Convent. Reward. 
414-862-6506 or Sister Superior 
414-862-2812. 

. :_:,....c;.v. :/;■<::■ l#jjgis : 22-il 



Burlington 

.;.:.; ; : . .. 

ANTIOCH SHEET 
METAL, INC. 

pill 

V 
•« 

HEATING & 
AIR CONDITIONING 
SALES * SERVICE 





:■'. ■ ■ ■• 



Full & Part Time 

BE SELECTIVE 
-WE ARE 

There are many other security 
service companies . looking . for 
men. But; because of the demaii 
on ours, we have IMMEDIATE 
JOBS available for qualified 
individuals seeking permanent 
work. 

FUTURE 

MANAGEMENT 

POTENTIAL 

A 

Most of our Management Team 
has been promoted from within. 
All of our accepted candidates 
are tested and trained for their 
growth potential. 

Qualified applicants receive: 
Good Starting Salaries Time 
and a half for 6.T. Work 
Location close to home Free 
Uniforms Cleaned Paid 
Vacations , Comprehensive 
Benefits. 

'.-.'' - • 

For an immediate interview, 
.stop in - 

See Steve Rutrowski from 
Monday thru Friday, 6 a.m. to 2 
p.m. •■ ••."■. ■_ 

Guard House 

Griess Pfleger 

1251 Sand St. 

Waukegan 

BURNS INTX SECURITY 

SERVICE, INC. 

An; Equal Opportunity 



ROYAL NEIGHBORS 

rtiT, 



• " 



■ 



: !'■ 



■ " "-"'" ', '•" , ' ■ | 



.•:•■.-'.' " - . 

■ . '■■■ V.V:'t' 



Employer 



The Royal Neighbors Olson 
Camp No. '■■ 459 held their 
meeting at the American 
Legion Half on November 14th. 
Bea Milz marched in with the 
American Flag and all said 
pledge allegiance.' 

Irma Hosteller sat in the 
Oracles Chair and presented 
Alice Lassen and Laura Thayer 
with their 50 year pins. 

Congratulations to both. , 

Ida Kufalk also received her 
50 year pin however she is now 
in Florida. \ Irma 'Hostelter 
presented each with a lovely 
corsage. 

The Birthday gal for the 
month was Velma Langosch. 

Ellen Flint and Lillian Hand 
were the Kitchen Committee 
serving delicious whipped 
cream pumpkin dessert. 

It also was reported that 
Frieda Wertz is in the Terrace 
Nursing Home. 

The next meeting of the royal 
Neighbors will be on November 
28th at 7:30 p.m/ 






^* '."— - * 



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1— 22-1* — ". ' — -~ —^ — ;,n - ' i '' ' - 



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.... jsyyag 






WEDNESDAY XOVKSiSeR 22; \fifl72"/ -\T1IE ;: ANTlOC^If ^W^^i*ai^'^3 M 




• ■ ' ■ 



BJ'S TO HOLD GRAND OPENING 




; Just in case you ^tiaye not; 
noticed.^ 

•Street ; It isv a 'men's 



Torn Robinson shows an interested customer one of the fine sports 
coats that is carried by BJ's Fashions For Men. (Staff Photo) 




on 

store and it goes by the name of 
BJ-s Men's Fashions. TOe5store ; 
has been open for business since 
October ' 9th and this ; week 
starting BVidajr, November 24th 
they willv he ^celebrating tjieir 
grand -ppeningv"; • Jr.£?j 
.•Many great, things will be 
happening during this week oi 
the celebration. Each customer 
or visitor Jo the store" will' be ' 
invited to go on a treasure hunt . 
They w|ll her given -a dumber; 
upon entering the store and will 
be invited to find the patching 
corresponding gift , if possible. 
that will be located somewhere 
in the store. A grand drawing 
will also be; on the list , of, 
festivities and the main . prize 
that will be given away is a $121) 
leather jacket. Another unusual 
feature is that along with; 
almost, any purchase you will 
receive a free corresponding 
gift . Refreshments will also be 
served. ; 

William ■;» Patterson is the 
owner of the store and he is "a 
five year resident of Antioch. 
BJ's prides themselves oh being . 
a friendly place and Mr. 
Patterson does a fine job of 
conveying such a feeling. Stop 
in and see him and help him 
make, his grand opening a 
success. ; 



V 



CONSULTANT 



v. ,. 

rfaw. G^ta;m. ; Grippando, 
tioordinafor of j the ^practical 
Nursing Program at the college 
of Lake County, was appointed 
Research Consultant for project 
PRAIRIE by the Office of. the 
Superintendent' oi Public Inst- 
ruction. She attended a training 
workshop November 16-17 at the 
State House Inn in Springfield. 
PRAIRIE is a statewide plan 
relating to Practitioners and 
Researchers Acting to Involve 
Research in the improvement of 
Illinois Education. The ultimate 
goal is to bring the practitioner 
and researcher closer together 
in order to more effectively 
solve educational problems and 
to make- more intelligent 
decisions about Illinois educa- 
tion. : . 



VILLA RICA 



'T ",l 






■ .-"■- ■■;' -; v. -' ■ .-•!- ' ' " ' ' ' '"' 

Warm up at the N fi reside at 
Lorenz's Smart Country House 

on Rte 173 in Antioch on 
Saturday;, December 2nd."^ A 
cash bar .will be open at 6 : 00 
p.m. and dinner will begin at 
7:30 p.m. 

Make it really merry! Bring ■ 
lots of guests to join in the fun. 
Door prizes, surprises, dancing 
and singing, etc. 

Overnight lodgings can be 
provided at Craner's Guest 
House and other Villa Rica 
homes if necessary. Provide 
your own sleeping bag or 
bedding. 

For more information call 
Penny Hauser at Or 3-0955 or or 
3-8818,395-5814. 

• . • * ■■■' -. ■-•-.- ■ • 



*,;Ji 



\-i- 




GIVE A 




Mental and Physical retarda- 
tion is a fact of life and can hit 
anyone .at anytime. Much is 
being done to help the retarded, 
to help make their lives more, 
productive and happier. The 
Grove School of Lake Forest is 
such an institution, which 

i - w * - ■ 

serves as an educational 
treatment center for the 
exceptional child.. 

In orderjo raise needed funds 
Grove School will be holding 
their Annual Christmas botique 
and Bake Sale. The event will be 
held at the Grove School for 
Retarded Children, 40 East Old 
Mill Road, Lake Forest, Illinois, 
on. Saturday, December 9th 
between the hours of 12:00 p.m. 
and 5:00 p.m. in the school 
library. There will be free door 
prizes and free refreshments. 
Those interested in attending 
this event can reach the school 
by taking the EdensV Express- 
way jo Route 22, then \ west . on 
Route 22 to Ridge Road, which 
■will take you directly to the 
school grounds. See you there. 



Owner of BJ's Men's Fashions and Salesman Hon Evans 
demonstrate some of the stores well known friendliness as they get , / 
ready for their Grand Opening that will start this Friday. (Staff 
Photo)' . /' .;./■'■" '.. '•'; K , , i'M<k . :"\ " 



■ - • «■ . ■ .» 



, 



CHIEFS AND 
SQUAWS BUSY 

"with FALL 

■' 

PROJECTS 

•/ ■ , v 

The Antioch Chiefs and 
Squaws 4-H Club is currently -, 
running a candy drive in the 
Antioch area to help raise funds, 
to cover project costs; The club 
would like to thank the families . 

. who have helped to support this 
fund raising program,. and also 
hope these families are enjoy- 
ing their candy. 

The 4-H'ers in the club are 
currently learning Leathcrcraft ; 
techniques, Mrs. Dorothy Aux- 
ier; leader of the group, has 
been busy attending classes oh ' 

vLeathercrafl so she can "pass/ 
■these talents on to the club 
members. . /' 

The Chiefs and Squaws meet 
every Tuesday after school to 
work on their projects/ ; . 



',_. ■" 



&• 



SEQU0IT SUZIES 

_. . . - ' "■■* ■ 



'f.'i, 



The Sequoit Susies 4-H Club 
met for it's second meeting of 
theyear on November 2, 1972 at 
the home of Gail West. Liz 
Benes and Laura Miller were 
co-hostesses. •:'• 

Some of the special features 
on the club program included a 
speech and slide presentation 
by Linda Lagerslrom on the 
Washington Short Course which 
she attended. Also, Mrs. Van 
Patten spoke to the girls on 
stilchery. Throughout future 
meetings the members will 
actually be doing their own 
stitchery. For Christmas the 
club has' decided to - make 
candied Christmas trees which 
they > will distribute at "an 
orphanage. . . ' .\ ] l - 

The next meeting will be held 
at the home of Patti Gross on 
December 7, 1972 at 7:00 p.m. 






- i ■* • 

J .. ;■ ; - 



I LET ANTIOCH 1 HR. DRY CLEANERS | 



* 
* 
* 

* 
* 
* 

* 
# 



i 



* 
* 

» 
* 

* 

m 

* 
* 

f the Better' v^ te^ic~ r """ "" * 

§ TH E BETTER WE LOOK 395-089 1 * 

* OPEN 6 a.m. til 10 p,m. Rte. 173 & 83% 




Make You 
the most 
presentable 

Let our professional experts clean your formal attire and 
a|) that . special . clothing^ for fhe upcoming : festive occasions 

ANTIOCH 1 HR. DRY CLEANERS 

TRY' US-TRUST US-YOUXL LIKE US 






"■^-rvxzxsisa 









. • 



• • 






.. 






I 



■ 



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' ;v ;^ :-■■'/■'.'' :■■■■■:..'■.' ■.'::->■■-■■ £■* ^c'-^^^v 
Page ti WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 22^1972 THE ANTIOCII^NEWS 



. .j ■ . . . .. 






£2$B»h 









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j&iw£K'-' ... : 










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THANKSGIVING MENU 

Roasted Tiurkey Vj Biiltemiil Squash 
Chestnut Dressing [ Graiiberrys 

Glblet Gravy - • i Fruit Salad ; 

" Whipped Potatoes Pumpkin or Apple Pie 

Make Reservations Now; Rolls ; Suiter /Beverage 

Ph. , ' "" "" "" '""" '"""*'""" 

356-5743 

RT. 59 3% miles so. <>f ANTIOCH 





- •*«#■■ 







■ : ^ '■ 



Country Club 



f£.;"t *•;■;:. "• '• '" !; : y 






;■,-■• 



':'.:;?' • ' 



;^»-;,r &.; 



French Gilisine 
Entertain merit W e<d S Fri . SatS^N ites 

i^^^Si^j^jis^p? Pin n e )" PNM 



hVir 




TOP ROCK BANDS 

Wed.- Fri.- Sat. 
8:30 - 12:30 




A ■ ■ 



Thurs.- BEER NITE 

- On Draught 

?^ PRICE 



I from 5 Closi 

■■■l^aHHun^HMhHHnuVMBHnHH^iHHliHH^— - ----- - - 

■-■■ :■)-,- ' '; . :■; ;"■■:; - v , ;;^"--- ■ ; ■ ■: •-; "-■■■■ ■^■■ 1 " ;•>,. S „ : , ■ 'V^)^,-'-^V;?''; , "fe^:'":"A:^W'- ■• ' ...,^:^ ■■ .* 
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-:• ..-..■ ■- v :"- -■ -■'■'■ '■■'■' 

."' ■ - : :' :.-■■■■■:-■ [■:?-. ■ ■- - '■■ "': 

DUG-OUT-INN 



■■•.,-•■... ■ 
. ■ 



.'• . '•$. ■ .i'« ■' '*• :-^ . •" •,' ...--... 






414-862-9136 



Alt Bears Games 
on Color TV 
FREEHOTDOGS" 



Hwy 83 - 2 Mi. N. of Antioch Trevor, Wise. 



■■ ■ :■ - ■ 



WINE & LIQIIOR MARKET 



^pf^< *-7Sk RESTAURANT & 



r IBS 



TASTE THE CHEESE 



it kij: V.\-: it t\ 



* Ante Stead 

On lUe 12 - u Mile North of 173 *" in llichmond. 

Charlie Jacobson At Piano & Organ lues, thru Sat. 




OPEN 7 

Serving .Weekdays 




■'::•':'•■ ■''"'■■■ : '■ ' 

- V ;*_■-■■■ 

- '" '• 

- ■ . • .. ■ - ' ■•■,.-. 

. ..' ■'.;■:* 
. - - -■:. . .■■■■>!/ , / • • ., 

■ . ' '■-.-.. .■ ■ .;. ' : 

■ - ■• - ■ . ■ •-•, ■• - 

'•..:.- . • _■■■ 
- - • ' * . ' <■' ' '. ■ ' ■ 

ANDRES 
STEAK HOUSE 




K ■ M 



CHEESE & SAUSAGE DELI 

MER GARDEN 
GIFTS" 



l--r--; 



.1 



' 1 -i- 

!-.-.'.' 



House Of 
& 



£ k ROUTE 12, 
'/ 2 Mill HORTH 
bfRTil73 tS 









World ChjtupfertsWp of Cbseso on Clpai 



RICHMOND, ILL 











; ■ 



, _ . . ., 



■j..- > ■ 



A WEEK 

4 to 12 Sundays 4 to 9 



M '5 ■--'.■"'". 

"'- ■ •■■■■•- ■■■:.;' / " ?£'*& 






MENU 

Kroilrd Lniiib Chops 
Prime Kib 

"Surf & Turf" 

Live Main Lobster 

Florida lied Snapper 

Shrimp lie .1 onghe on Casserole 



• ■ I* 









YELLOW BIRD 



...... . 

* ' * * ' r-' 






^ -_/._.- . . . . -. . 
- - 



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. ■ .' '< .'■■.. . , •• ' .■ .-'■■-, i», . 







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avk«iit«¥toiorRt.sf 



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Bob Gecias and the Casuals 

v Ge^ Starelustefis^ 
Sunday Noy, 26^, 6 io \QpmJ 

Us Tape ," The Happy tiouii 
with Uncle Gess v Stdi^stefeJ ^ed^^:30 
Aired every Thurs; on s WKZN 




■ - 



?r. 



„'.,-'. *.''■ 





pleased that two Antioch men 
won honors - Jim IMoulis and 
Stan Ilorton did us 



Last weekend was a busy 
' weekend for Antiochites - the St. 

Peter llinner Thanksgiving 
. jlinner Dance Saturday was a 

v 'Sold Out" success; -all the 

women looked, their lovliest" - 

Hear ^i*at Harvey was wearing 

her newly won diamond she was-; great: that night. 
/ Wvlucky to win; fronT the^ 1st 

National Bank Grand Opening. 



has been said about the one 
person who has worked so hard 
and was: under pressure of ev 
ery part .of the musical. Ken 
Smowse proved himself .once 
- again to being worthy of the 
honor of "director of the year". 
He is in my book. 

And last but not least -trie St. 



§t. Peter Church in Antioch on* 
November 11th. Betty Frank, 
former .- Antioch; resident 
accompanied - herself on the 
guitar as she sang the lovely 
Massv^' ,v -_'_- 

A; reception was held at _the 
Antioch Country ; 0ub and re^ 
latives came from California, 
Florida. Wisconsin, the; East 



■■:. .- 



Kay Schaeffer on the 24th, to 
Lorraine Lempkeron the 25th to 
Marge Pahlke on ; te;Mtli^ Lori 
Rush and Janet Nordstrom will 
be celebrating their; birthdays: 
by having a combined Slumber ^ ; 
party - Lori's birthday ^ is on the ' ■ 
^m^and JaneCs is the 29th; ; 



imU *4-^'.-- 



Kay and Joan Toft were there - 
Joan; may be; recovering fromy 
surgery - BUT - She siire looked' 



Stephen Lutheran ; ChurclT 'fSf^^XW^^S^iff^SMS^u the 
young adults had a;, good old : 
fashioned FUN bowling night 



Good luck to the Sequoits in the 
Barrington v tpurnament this 



y 



The IRA held their banquet 
dance at the Illinois Beach State 



Then the PM& L put on the last 

i performances of -their -highly; 

successful *^IA^ ;piF La 

.Mancha'* to 'enthusiastic; 



but at the Richmond Bowling 
Alley. 36 people * rolled % their 
best ; Top bowling' honors went 
to Irv Walsh arid Pat'Thamerus 
won the /crying f;fowel. The- 
Gutter Ball Hat was passed 
around : mostly among the 
ladies. ■ ■ - -•■■ 



ceremony. The couple will be at % holiday weekend, 
home in Oklahoma where Craig 
•is /stationed. ' ^&^fiM - 



1- 



Get well wishes are sent to Mrs; 
Fern AVatson v J im^ Fields^ arid 
Andy;FeIdmarir , „ 

Birthday : ; : : Cdngratulations ItoJ 

Dolores Abderholden onthe 2lst : 

Nancy Davis on the 22nd, 

Florence; Eckert. on the 27rJi, to" 



l^dge jori Saturday with hearly?^ audience. In all the reviews i theg : Pat Toman arid Craig Roseman^ 
^OOHn^tendancek^^ca^^ 



D6n*t forget jto, take the kids to- 
see Santa" this weekend. He 
arrives jyia ra: fire-struck on 
Saturday ^at 12:30 : f ; ; " 

W&m : : m $MM 

Thursday is .Thanksgiving . ;-. 
have a wonderful day with your 
loved ones if that f is possible. 
Don't forget to s^thattiriyer 

Continued -r^ext Pag e 



•X' --. 






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ft p r > FatherJohrisom Pastor of St Peter; Mrs^bseph W^Ish. 
r? Prize^Vinrier f ;lVJri Frank Colette, Chairmanif Hie Dance and fcrs 
Bernie Gutowskii Jrv - Raffle Chairman, 



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ST PETER'S DANCE A SUCCESS 






V 



. ■« ,- 



Stv|Petter;s4th Annual Dinner 

jeyening at Lorenz's Country 
House to capacity crowd of 500 



The committee wishes to take 
this^i opportunity to v thank 
everyone: who helped to make 

ST PETER 



mm 



STUDENTS HELP 



the dance ; such a wonderful 
success. Especially the area 
merchants who took ads in the 
booklet, and donated door 
prizes, 

A special raffle was held 
during the evening and the 
lucky winner of a blue fox stole 
was Mrs. Joseph Walsh of 
Waukegan. The stole was 
donated by the State Bank of 
Antioch. 



TRAINING MEETING 

'Mrs. CJiipiries\^Presley;--:I^'ke': 
County Ostomee Coordinator of 

;., .: the American Cancer Society^ 
has scheduled an :pstomee 

| -i Training Meeting; on Tuesday. 

5^Novemberu28, 1972 at Btpb p.m; 

g^in^mejamphitheater at%ctory 

1 Illinois. ' , 

DnJ .Joseph ; K. ; McAhdrew,, 

Ostomee Visiting Program iiVill 
certify former Ostomy! patients 
who/ have: been selected v as 
Visiting Volunteers. I] 

Mrs. ; Mary Jane McArthur, 
Coordinator ^ St. Therese 
Hospital for the three rehabili- 
tation programs of the Ameri- 
can Cancer Society will be 
explaining the role of the 
coordinator in the hospital. 

Anyone interested in partici- 
pating is welcomed. 



n , pi; t TI KS : < I.. i<N-.rUf W ' 

MiriUR i fiimpdnnni. trffrV 
iiirirtr : Ser •;M*<7AI.I ■ lh 
rrl4tti>n%hi|» i if ;. nirn . tum-ijitrd 

in in v » jiV fiiii.;;orir *n» ithrr 
cum pifnioh*mp.- .-.1rllii»'»hip 



rtmnfrtitin. p.trtirip<ttit«n. 



..... 

i*-jff 1 4fcJ-*.-v- ; ;1{ ■ 



HUNTER'S FORMAL 
DINNER DANCE A SUCCESS 




-.;; '.t/i&C 



.' '... 



The Annual Dinner Dance and , during which time the; latest 

Fashion Show was Jiekk last !^&3^?£^i^i^|jl3S^ffJi 

Saturday night at me Hunter ladies : sportswear to winning; ; 

Country Club and was thought furs; cruiselinir and holiday 

to be a huge succesV ; apparel were also featured. 

Cocktails" were served from Following an 'elegant .dinner, 

7-8 p.m.; a style ^how was held the quest danced to the music o£ 

between 8:qd and^9f30 pirn: Bob French. 

BURELLS ATTEND CAMPGROUND 



^s^7r 



,»*; ivir-r ;"' - ■ ■* 



OWNERS CONVENTION 



■ 



ANNIE MAE Continued 
before you eat. We all have 



Mr. Mrs. Chuck Burell of 
Timer Lake Park;- Antioch, 111. 
attended the recent National 
Campground Owners Associa- 
\ tion Convention in Colorado 
Springs. Colorado. Nearly 350 
campgrounds from all parts of 
the United States and Canada 



dostinai ion camping j'esorls: 
and overnight campgrounds, 
from the most modern facilities 
to wilderness, locations, yaiid 
ranging in size from 35 
campsites to more than 5,(MH> 
campsites. 



many problems but a balance were present at the three day 



•j ■ :'J'^' 



OPERATION 



■ ■ 






'.'" - : " " : 

Working with St. Peter's 
Altar and 'Rosary Society/ St. 

SPeter^ school students have 
chosen to aid Operation 
Snowball as a school 

Thanksgiving Project; 

Operation Snowball will assist 
the Mental Health Association 
of Greater Chicago by providing 

^Friendship totes containing 
coloring books, games, soap, 



ST. PETER DINNER DANCE 
WINNERS 

. 1st Prize - Color T.V. donated 
by Wilton Electric - won by Dr. 
E. Abderholden . 
. 2nd Prize - Am-Fm Stereo 
donated by First National Bank 
of Antipch won by William * 
Hodons. ' \ 

3rd Prize - Charmglow Qrill ( ; 
donated by Charmglow; won by 
Ann Donahue, 

\ ;*The Liquor Basket, donated , | 
by the Savings and Loan was 



sheet would most likely show 
that most of us have more' to be 
thankful for than not. Remem- 
ber those who cant be home for 
Thanksgiving., And most of all - 
Smile and be kind to those who 
you are sharing the day with. 

On My Way 
Annie Mae 




tooth brushes, wash cloths, anil. \ won by Lou Cilik. 
othersimilar items forpersonal -, . . a Fox Stole - donated b/ the 



CLOSED 

THANKSGIVING 
DAY — 



I 4 ;l'-0^ 

■■ - ■■ .i 

APACHE 



•meeting. It was the largest 
national meeting of private 
campground owners ever held. 

The campground .owners, . 
discussed the progress and 
problems of their rapidly 
growing industry and heard a 
series of addresses by nation- 
ally known authorities in the 
campground and outdoor rec- 
reation fields. 

Almost every state arid 
several Canadian provinces 
were represented at the 
convention. All segments of the 
expanding private campground 
industry were on hanct including 



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■ 



NOTICE OF MEKTINCS 

The Lake County Chapter of 
the National Organization, for 
Women will hofd. jits' monthly 
meeting on Thursday, NovenK 
ber 30th at 7:30 p.m. at thc^ 
Public Library v vji2B North 
County Street, Waukegan. 

The topic of the meeting will 
be "Brainstorm NOW." After a 
brief business meeting; small 
discussion groups -will form to 
discuss the objectives of N.O.W. 



•-• ■ 






use. 



— t ■ . v '■■.■ &*[ State Bank of Antioch was won 
^•niisprojectisinkeepingwji , by m«. JoS e ph Walsh of 

.^eyschoors respect for lite ^^^ 



theme. 






PEOPLE ATTENDING ST THERESE 



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■ ■ - ■: 

-..-■■■• : 

. ■ - ' ■ ':-'. 



s' j ^» 



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*• .. *, 



St. Therese Hospital announ- will have ah equal chance* to 
ced; today that, as a special wm ; 

feature of its upcoming Decern- xhe entertainment will being 
ber ■ 9th "Winter Varieties", at 8:00 p.m. in Mother Leonard 
'^surprise prizesV will \ be Auditorium at the hospital, 
awarded to members of the : bju Morris, radio personality 
audience that y evening. The | a t WKRS, will emcee. Proceeds 
manner of random i selestion is, w ju g0 toward the construction 
of course^ a secret but everyone . ■> f a hospital helipad. 

: Tickets are now on sale in the 

lobby gift shop at St. Therese 

Hospital. General admission is 

$2.00, and children under 12 

r^LOO. ' . 




On Tuesday, November' 28th, 
the Apache Parent Teachers 
Club will meet at 7:45 p.m. at 
the Antioch" Upper Grade 
School. After a short business 
meeting, the Science depart- 
ment will introduce the new 
Intermediate Science Curricu- 
lum Study program. Parents 
will have an opportunity to gain 
first hand knowledge of the 
program by actually partici- 
pating in the student laboratory 
activities. * 

Refreshments will be served 
immediately after the program. 
' We hope that all parents will . 
avail themselves of this 
opportunity to learn more about 
Science in today's classroom. . 



Happy Birthday to Jeff 
Lemke who was 9 on Friday and 
to Eileen Irmen who was v 8 on 

•Monday and Laurie Hucker who 
was ,9 years old on Monday, 
alsp^Wfr.; Joseph ' Letzter von \ 
November .16 and Mrs. Eleanor 
Johnson on the '21st. " 

Kim Conklln is a patient at 
Victor^ Memorial Hospital, 
undergoing tests. Kim is -the 
daughter of Dale and Donna 

; Coriklin and a 4th grade student 
at Channel Lake ^school 

" ;Pat and Dick Harland 7 
attended the ; play , "No No 
Narinertei; starring Virginia 
Mayo in downtown Chicago ori^ 
Wednesday,; November 8th? r 
Pat'sl comments were that the 
well -advertised play was 
"absolutely delightful?. The 
Hariand's also attended the: 

,■. t ++ : *. ■''..,..> : .* *■ ■— ..' ' ■ • - ,■'•-■ '-^ 

Gontinuea i f age 18 



j 



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RESTAURANT & LOUNGE 

• '- ■ _ _ ' _ ■ ■ - " - • . ' 

Italian & American Foods' 



■ . 



Fresh Homemade CANNOLI'S (Italian Pastry). 

V . * 1 

Eat Them Here or Take Them Home By the Dozen For 

♦3,50 





-CARRY OUTS - 



♦PIZZA *SPAGHETTI *SEAFOOD 
♦SANDWICHES ♦A LA CARTE MENU 
Closed Monday - Open 4:30 p.m. Daily: 

Rte 83T - 1 mile S. of Rtc. 1.7 3 



4 . T,'". 




- J '. . . 



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Something Great for 

Your Favorite Girl a sensational 

new Sweetheart ring set with a radiant diamond 
nestled in the letters of love. Five delightfully' 
different styles, crafted in elegant 14K white or 
yellow gold and priced to please. Best of all, 
you can trade your Sweetheart ring toward a 
Starrire or Keepsake engagement ring— anytime! 

These Are But Two of the Many Romantic and 
Beautiful Pre-Engagement Rings In Our Large Stock. 
IP 'from $17.95 




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* 4. 



'/.*. ft.'fti. .Ui>"' 






. . ■ . -..-I . ■• . . 







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mm 

perform 
outcome. 



.God, why; does mommy Have 
a black dress on? . 
She doesn't looky pretty, with 
puffy eyes like I have when I cry. 
because she spanks me. 
Why is daddy crying, God? , 
Whats in : the prfetty box? ' ■ / 
Is it for me.'God?- 
Why arc they putting it in the. 
ground? 

'-- , V '■ .' : ■■■■.-■■ ■ ' Y:' : ' 
Where's Roy? . " f 



& 



., 



BITS AND PIECES 

., BysJtoffyKngelhardl 

The Sequoits played a very 
close, competitive basketball 
game against East Ley don 
Friday night. We played a very 
good game but East Leydon 
were the victors with a score of 
(14-<i0. The sophomores shoujd 
also be commended on a fine 
victory, after 2 tense overtimes. 
The Sequoits i are looking good 
and Vm sure we'll prove our 
strength at the Turkey Tourna- 
ment over the Thanksgiving 
weekend. 

Speaking of Thanksgiving, 
our Thanksgiving assembly will 
be held this Wednesday. Pastor 
Phillip 0. Laurin will lead our 
thanksgivings and Swing choir 
will sing for us; There will also 
be a game that evening. The 
other two games of the 
tournament will be held Friday 
and Saturday night. 

Hick Johnsn, a 1972 graduate, 
has been seen around the school 
alot for the past two weeks. No - 
not for good but thanks to him, 
we now have music in the 
cafeteria. '■■ I. 

Mr. Brooke's Acapella Choir 
sang at two churches to give the 
group some performing experi- 
ence and also to better 
communications with our com- 
munity. 

A Club had a meeting and 
recreation night last Tuesday 
evening. 

Everyone is looking forward 
to Thanksgiving vacation. In 
the halls you hear plans varying 
from catching up on sleep all 
weekend to sunning in Florida. 
Whatever your plans are, have 
a nice Thanksgiving weekend. 
There has.been a poem going 
around school lately that has 
held meaning for many and I've 
had a few requests to print it, 

*l\ J t • * * $ m fc_ 

Dear God. 

Why does mommy cry when 
she. looks at me?' ' 



MY KIND OF SEASON 






With the sun rippling over the 
trees, as it casts its rays on the 
early morning dew, I saw a 
young cottontail rabbit nibbling 
on some tender shoots of a small 
maple sapling. I glanced at a 
small pond, not more, than 200 
feet away, .and saw a pair of 
wild . mallards gracefully take . 
off into the horizon beyond. This 
type, of action, in the early 
morning, -is common in the 
country, not more than 50 miles 
from the Chicago area, where 
some kids probably don't even 
know what, mallard ducks or 
cottontail .rabbits are. 

Fall, the season in which 
some people say everything 
dies off, in my mind, is just the 
opposite. Every tree there is, 
that I can imagine, comes to life 
with color. Too numerous to 
mention , the colors can only be - 
appreciated if seen by your own 
eyes. 

The fall migration of birds 
from the North, is another 
spectacle that baffles every- 
body but mother nature. How 
the geese and ducks know 
exactly where to go, for . 
example to Horicon National 
Wildlife Refuge, from thou- 
sands of miles away, will 
hopefully never be found out. I 
say hopefully, because in my 
opinion, man wasn't meant to 
know everything about such 
fascinating creatures. 

With the splendor of trees, 
and the view of familiar V 
overhead, with their unmistak- 
able Er-onks in the background, 
you then realize to thank Gojd 
for fall, especially on ThaBj^ 
giving. . 

Ed Anderson 

STUDENT COUNCIL 

STUDYING (SIS) AND 

STUDENT COURT 

Student Council has begun 
efforts to implement Self-Im- 
posed Schedule (SIS) at 
Antioch. Under - the system,. 



I went to my room for my dolly students receiving the permis- 
and mommy cried. ■■■ BaBBHSHB 



: sion of* their ' parents and 

teachers wiir be excused from 
^various classes on. certain days 

in, order to concentrate study in 
i * . .weak area,^ ■' f- ■/' % f ; % ■■;'.' 
■ Council has begun -by study;-' 

Ing^ the feasibility ' of such a 
/program at ; Aritidch High. A' 

committee: chaired by Wendell - 

BUrHsf.fcVn' $? process of 
contacting 'several schools in 
which this system has previous- 
ly been employed with much 
success; 

The Council also took action 
on the beginning of Student 
Responsibility and., Student 
Court. Pictures have been taken 
and buttons issued for Student 
Responsibility. The workings of 
the Student Court have yet to be 
determined but- progress is 
being made in that direction. 

The Student Council would 
appreciate any help and-or 
suggestions which any mem- 
bers of the. student body could 
provide. With their help action 
can be taken more quickly oh 
these matters. . 

Glen Amundsen 



SNOW? 

As I'm sitting here writing, 
snowflakes are drifting past the 
window, swirling and pirouet- 
ting. It's a beautiful sight, and I 
can't help getting a feeling of 
immense contentment and 
well-being. Seeing the world 
encased in a snug, protective 
covering of cotton makes one 
feel secure. Everything is pure 
and enchantingly unreal. 

But I seem to be the only one 
'experiencing' this' excitement. 
The kid next to me is asleep at 
his desk, and a kid setting next 
.to a large window is reading the 
funnies. What is wrong with 
these people? Is there no 
romanticism in there soul? Has, 
the fire of imagery been snuffed 
out? Here they sit, a few feet 
from a veritable 'winter 
wonderland', and they don't 
even acknowledge that it's 
there, except to mutter a snide 
remark- that "the lousy snow is 
gonna screw up the ball game." 
I can't understand this kind of 
behavior. Could it be that take it 
for granted? ' * x ~? 

How anybody could take it for 
granted is beyond me. I mean 
it's such a drastic change - 
< everything from green to white - 
that it should be a fr&h 
experience every year. To see 
icicles hanging from the 
branches of a tree : beautiful 
. crystalline structures refract- 



ing the light Mnto.a'ifferent' 
colors, this scintillating work of '.. 
art bespeaks the talented touch 
of Nature. ; 

One/reason I'm so int^iguod.^ 
by snbW is because I've never gwS MnniiirA .tnhn Janosko aii 



She picked me up and held me 
close to her. .... 
. Hike when mommy holds me in 
her. lap. 

Mommy smells pretty. I wish 
my puppy smelted like mommy, 
then Maggie could sleep with 

' me and keep me warm at night. 

. * 

God. why doesn't Roy come 

home any more? 

I heard my mommy and daddy 
' tell him to get out. 

Why did they say that to ''my. 

brother. God? 

Daddy says I can't talk to him 

anymore. 

He used to come and see me and 

Maggie play ball out in the 

park. , 

He said when I get bigger I can 

blow grassland punch needles in 

my arm. What does thar mean 

God? 

I like to watch grass when. the 
. the winds blow, and I like to 

pick a blade of grass and blow it 

between' my fingers. ... 

But I won't punch holes in my 

arm - cui they aren't pretty.- 

:^K • ■ . 'V '- 



If . 

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I 
I 
I 

I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
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I 
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to 
this week* 

is one 








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■; Last Friday's 
East Levdbir 



most ' satisfactory ..■? 
■-' ■ ■ 

game ;;againsjt£ 
was a 



seen it before; ^yihghioyed up 
from Florida^ But I sincerely; 
hope that it ^never loses its' 
enchantment' , , .' 

RandyMurphey 



' BASKETBALL*^" ; 

The Winning Sequoits 

a . .,■;■:.. ; '..■:■■■'■_:'■ ' ..■■-'. 

This year's basketball team, 
has, great potential for going 
through a season - with a 
fantastic playing record, they 
have some key lettermen back, 
with a good crop of juniors 
ready to fulfill open positions 
available to those who are 
willing to work and show they 
are best for the job. 

This year's squad is relatively 
short compared with last year's 
excellent team. IThey lack a tall 
man to play high post man, but 
there is a lot of weight under the 
boards that can tye used to 
Antioch 's advantage. 

'Outside shooting is a main 
factor in the outcome of most 
games. Tim Meiure is a 
fabulous shot. He, along with 
Charlie Chapman, should give' 
us great outside shooting. 

Under the boards, Glen 
Amundsen and Mark Andrews, 
should block out and really do a 
gooa"~job~i«bounding. . 

The fifth position is still up for 
grabs. There are plenty * of, 
juniors that are capable to 



Vic McGuire; John Janosko arid 
iMike Gutowski ^all showed real £ 
talent. The ^ gamie;#as playe^ 
aiix^bst equally on the part of; 
; each team; The. height; factor • 
was a problem | with; Antioch; ; 
But the boys played: a fantastic 
game the first time ^oiit: The 
breaks just fell the ; opposite; 

"way.,-: .'_ - 

The Barrlhgton Turkey Tour- 
nament, this Wednesday , 
Thursday arid Friiday should 
show the real ■ talent of the 
JSequpits this year. 

Toin Pfaehler 

CARMEL HIGH HONOR ROLL 



: ■ \ 



(;jj 



' 



Those receiving Second Honors 
from Carmei High Schooi for 
Boys are Tim Garwood, Robert 
Palenik; and John Kant of 
Antioch ; James Biere, Ingle- 
side;, Richard Dvorak, Lake 
Villa and Dave Sorensen and 
Michael- Kovanda of Linden- 
hurst. 

Special Honors-4.0 and above. 
No grade lower than B. William 
Szczesniak of Lindenhurst. 



... .v. • 



■ 'is 



First Honors-3.50-3. 99 No 
grade lower than B. Lisa 
Sabatini> , . - ; 

Second Honors. Elizabeth 
jply, Ingleside and Kathleen 
Lorang and Veronica Novatka 
from Lake Villa. 





957 VinORIA ANTIOCH pants & more ltd. 




:i; 



Week of November 21 • 39) 
ARIES < March 2l-Aprll 20) : Family discord cob be smoothed oyer this weekend If 
you demonstrate diplomacy, sincerity. Even though .your mate- may be 
disagreeable, it** op to you to make an effort to patch things up. Money, matters 
that have been worrying yon could ease somewhat through some unexpected good 
fortune. "N 

'•it , 

TAURUS (Apr. 2l-May 20): Friday Is an excellent day to begin doing. something 
positive to realise a secret ambition. Career aspects make this a lime to move Into 
the.limellght. Additional responsibilities and enhanced Income opportunities may 
be yours for the asking. Romantic matters should be put aside this week. 

k * ' '•' '■■ ■ - ■■ ■ ■■■'.•*'•'.'',' " I* ■ . 

tiKMIM tMay 2l*June 21): If your spirits have been sagging lately, a shopping 
trip Friday or Saturday could be the cure. Watch your grooming because you may 
rind yourself thrust Into the social spotlight. Accept Invitations. You're likely to be 
pleased by' the nrw associates you may meet Tuesday or Wednesday. 

fAXCKlt (June 22-July 21 ): You have a natural tendency to be extremely 
practical, but there's a bit of the daydreamrr In you. especially where romance is 
| foncerned. Take care of your health and maintain your energy by getting plenty of 
rent. Don't make Any hasty conclusions about a potential social partner. - 

I.KO (Juiy 22-Aug. 22): liood news Is on the horlion. after a quirt weekend at- 
Immc. II could come through a letter or some other contact with a relative or friend 
urn haven't seen lor some time. Work Is likely to be routine this week, but you'll be 
busy planning outside activities. f .- . . . 

Vllttifl (August 23-Srpl. 22): A period pi uncertainty in your career and social lire 
is ending. Self-eslrem and confidence should be at a peak early In the week. A time 
for making decisions involving your fulure Monday through. Wednesday. \ 

« ■ - .^ J . "- * ~ * ■ ' ■ . 

■ =■ ' . '-- ., ^. •■ - ' ■' ' ^ ■> - . ' ■ ' ■ ■ .' J ' » " 

; I.IBHA (Sept. 23-4>ct. 22): A good lime to inventory assets. You may find that 
something you've been planning is unrealistic. Use the weekend for personal 
r reflection, rest. Moon in your sign Wednesday and Thursday indicates a period of ! 
harmony in personal relationships. An excellent time for making new friendships. J 

Si'OIUMO (Oct. 2.1-Nov. 22): Recognition can be yours because oT a special talent 
or ability. Money problems may be troublesome Friday or Saturday, but your 
presllge is due tor a boost, and this could lead to greater income, perhaps through 
a raise associated with new, responsibilities. 

f '■'.' | • ■■'■ .''"',■-.'' 

SAtiiTTAItll'S (Nov. 23-Dec. 21): Caution indicated, especially where travel is 
concerned this weekend. Avoid trips if possible. You'll be to a good mood early in 
the week. Associates and co-workers likely to prove esaeclallycooperative. Your 
support Is eagerly sought.; 

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jah. 20): Speak up for your kleos^ whether at work or In 
social group. You have natural leadership abilities and they should be utjlixed. For 
the - unmarried, thr weekend could bring pleasant new social, associations. 
Romance is In the air! .. " ' 

AQUARIUS (Jan. 2l-Feb. lit):' The post-holiday weekend has you In a festive 
mood. Why not plan a weekend party for those special friends? Take care not to 
offend someone you've been neglecting. Career aspect* appear favorable Tuesday 
and Wednesday. Xow is the time to ask for that promotion. Superiors look with 

.favor at your contributions. 






-■ • 



Rt 59 & 173 AntinrK lok Vaat I ; » ^^"^-V"™^^ 

A 1 **7 -:■« ./I 'O .■MllTIO.Cn- ■■ 070-004/ ■;►. Monday begins a favorable period tor creative projects. 



J | PISCES (Feb. id-March 20): A happy and harmonious holiday period Is indicated 
J j You may feel a need to get away over the weekend, but don't be upset If you have to 



H 



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■ ' ■.>:■'.: • ' : .. . . . ' • ' ' : . ..-••■•■ m ■ :■•■ ■■ $m mm 




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■3Bil?i;!% WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 22; 1972 THE. ANTIOCH NEWS 



*bi« 




•*iJ i I 



ANTIOCH COMMUNITY CONSOLIDATED SCHOOLS 

DiSTRICTNO.34 

Annual financial statement for publication for the 
fiscal year endedjune30, 1972 
(Section 10-17 School Code of Illinois) 

r. /. '«■- ■ ■•■■■} * ■ •< - 




Size of District hvSquare Miles 

Number of Attendance Centers 

Number of Certified Employees-full time 

Number of Non-Certified Employees-full time 

Number of Non-Certified Employees-part time 

Average Daily Attendance 

Average Daily Membership 

kNumber of Pupils Enrolled Per Grade; 

Kindergarten •.,•'" ■•;:<'•'• ■ ." . 
SKrst 

Second 

Third - 

Fourth . 

Fifth : 

Sixtfr 



v. 



Seventh 
Eighth 



Special . 
Total — 



-■■ 



31.55 

■ :',i 

72 

29 

21 

1,493.89 

1,568.60 

174 

-J... 174 
-;^„ 193 

- 187 
^_ 196 

IfiO 

^. 198 

2 187 

168 

— 22 
— — , 1,659 



TAX RATE BY FUND 

Education 1.11; Building .25; Transportation .12; I.M.R.F. .038; 
Special Ed. .02; Working Cash .05; Bond-Interest .424; Liability 
Insurance .011; Fire Prevention & Safety .043. 

Total District Assessed Valuation $42,898,547.00 

Assessed Valuation Per Pupil in A.D. A $28,716.00 

Total Bonded Debt June 30, 1972. $1,570,000.00 

Percent of Bonding Power Obligated Currently ... 30.99 



■ 



ASSETS 



..Basis of Valuation Used 



Assets .'.'.' Value of 

......; ....V. Capital 

Assets 

Land. . . . . f . . 198,748.07 Insurance appraisal July 1, 1965 

Buildings 3,022,764.52 plus additions at cost 

Equipment ........ — 400,780.71 

....*.-■' 

TEACHERS 

-*..'■ 

With Bachelor's Degree. Salary Range from $7,700.00 to $9,240.00 
L. Rau; J. Robinson; B. Anderson; D. Booth; M. White; W. 
Ochwat; J. Corcoran; M. Cummings; C. Latimer; E.Tossey; C. 
Szukala; R. Montooth; C. Landniann; G. Rowland; E. Gutter; D, 
Kretsch; R. Eisen; T. Fronsee; L. Kontos; A. Spangler; S. 
Deadrick; B. Spillner; W. Anderson; B. Perotka; R. Hellstern; S 
Eisen; R. Herdliska; E. Eisenhauer; M. Zurek. 

Salary Range from $9,548.00 to $10,790.00 M. Jensen; H. Carlson; 
L. Anderson; M. Grover; M. Zoller; B. Houghton; M. Weick; E. 
Shea; S. MacDonald; L. Horton; J. Comstock; V. Landwer; M. 
Sheldon; M. Kern. 

Salary Range from $11,088.00 to $12,012.00. M. Durr ; M Taylor; J. 
Soby ; R. Baethke; A. Brown; B. Dittman; S. Edwards; R. Liddle; 
L. Volk; M. Girten; M. Bruski. 

With Masters Degree - Salary Range from $8,300.00 to $10,560.00. 
N. Doughty. 

Salary Range from $10,292.00 to $12,320.00. R. Reynolds; E. 
Rawson; E. Ransome; A. Molinarolo. 

With Salary Range from $11,952.00 to $23,700.00. R. Willbett; R. 
LaBelle; H. Rose; A. Cramer; G. Olisar; W. Barthel; R. Gilbert, R. 
Marten; H. Ware; W. Herbst; W. Soderman; H. Meyer; S. Kohr, 

List, by vendor, aggregate gross amount paid per each category, 
irrespective of fund. 

,. ','..:' Capital 



Vendor 



Supplies Services Outlay Total 



A AHPE&R 3.76 

ABC School Supply...^ 166.96 

A B Dick Products, Inc. . . 278.90 . 658.00 

A & B Printing . . . ..... :. ... 816.10 

Ace Hardware. . .... — ... 1,349.44 

Action Athletics. 1,370.00 

AUyn& Bacon.. ..••••• 5,199.50 

American Education Public 806.10 

Antioch Community High School. .... 501.20 

Antioch Electric Service. . . 1,100.73 81.00 
Antioch Paint & Glass...... 363.74 

Antioch Lumber Co........ 932.86 

Antioch Packing House. . . 1,117.70 

Antioch, Village of 1,438.38 

Art Draperies. . . ... ....... 

Athletic Institute 262.45 

Atlas Boiler & Welding 

Avery, PaulR..-....iv.;.. 1,354.88 

BFAEDucational Media... 137.00 
B-J Rush .... ^ ............. 352.36 

Baker & Taylor Co. ....... . 3,479.35 

Beckley-Cardy Co. . ........ .1,677.94 

Beco Business Equipment 

CO., Inc........... ...... — 2-63 231.75 

Behning's Auto Parts...... 354.25 

BeU&HoweU........ . ... • 12705 

Bete, Channing L. |Co.. ... . ... 141.66 

Bico Scientific Co.. .....*. . 185.71 

Birchwood Meat 264.00 




!.:■•■■ 



Capital 



_ Vend0r ! v ' J Supplies ' •.'•Services' Outlay Total 



400.00 
649.00 

1,669.45 



70.00 

- ■■ * * 

390.00 



3.76 

166.96 

936.90 

816.10 

1,349.44 

1,370.00 

5,199.50 

806.10 . 

501.20 

1,181.73 

363.74 ' 

932.86 

1,117.70 

1,838.38 

649.00 

262.45 

1,669,45 

1,354.88 

137.00 

352.36 
3,479:35 
1,747;94 

624.38 
354.25 
127.05 
141.66 
185,71 
264.00 



450.00 
36,194.42 

11,734.68 



382.00 



4,256.25 



159.64 



129.30 



678.00 



Bolander,EricCo.. ... '.'. ... 22,477;50 

Brohead-Garrett . . . . ... . ; .> . ■'. 243.20 . . 

Brosk Office & School Supp 2,500.32 7,486.35 

Chase's Service.: ... . . ... ,3*954.83 540,30 

Chfcago. Tribune.......... 132.20 - 

Childcraft . . ..;..;..... . ._, : . : 142.01 

Colbura, John Assoc. i 259.00 

College of Lake County .v^... 
Commonwealth Edison Co.. . 
Compton, FiE. Co; . . ...... . 1,020.97 

Country Mutual. ...... I . . . . ...... 

Cram^ George Co./ ........ . 232.41 

Creative Playthings ....... 141.96 

Data Forms V .v.... 116.44 

Demco Educational Corp < . 1,098.62 
Denover-Geppert Co. . . .... 306.42 

Diamond Chemical 1,317.48 

Walt Disney Educational * ■ ' 
Mat. Co.. . ... . . — .... . .> , o 200.09 

Edward, Don Co. ■.' 295.00 

Ebsco Subscription Serv. . . . 179.44 
Educational Paper & - ' 

Supply 352.15 

Educational Reading 

Service 324.10 

Educational Record Sales . . 291.03 

Educational Research 299.39 

ElginPaperCo 319.15 

Encyclopedia Brittanica . . . 740.95 
Erickson Sewing Center . . . . 21.40 

Eye Gate House 682.25 

Field Educational 

Publications — ■: *. . ' 155.85 

Fisher, Carl of Chicago .... 223.98 
Fox Lake Office Supply . . . 286.24 
Franz Lipp-Marvin Wehler . 

Gaa, Ronald. 1,879.80 

Ganzer Floyd Sales : . . . 144.95 

Ginn Co. Educational 

Publication 107.07 

GrOif , E.E. 340.00 

Goodman Electric 

Supply Co. 

Grand Sporting Goods ..... 419.60 

Harco Engraving 

Harcourt, Brace, 

Javanovich 1,156.47 

Haydens Sports 1,944.35 

Hicksgas - Lake Villa 167.80 

Highlights for Children 132.50 

Hobart Mfg. Co 

Holcomb, J.I. Mfg. 1,224.85 

H.O.D 

Hoover Co - 217.95 

Houghton-Mifflin 2,991.54 

Illinois Bell Telephone 

Imperial Film : . 203.40 

Industrial Appraisal 935.00 

Inter-Collegiate Press 193 .05 

Jacobs Office Equipment.. 74.49 
Jam Handy Organization . . 131.00 

Jerry's Service 10.15 

Jewel Foods. 1,153.36 

Kappus Bakery 3,916.60 

Keyboard Publications 116.25 

Kraft Foods. '. 2,122.29 

Laidlaw Brothers 949.76 

Lakes News Service i 200.20 

Lasco, Russell 225.00 

Latta,J.S 1,487.50 

Listening Library 102.11 

Litton Educational 

Publication....-...; 523.85 

Larson & Lumber, 

Machinery & Factory 

Equipment 

MacmillanCo.. 314.37 

Matthews Transfer — . . . . 

Medart Division 

Metropolitan ^Supply 134.77 

Midwest Visual Equipment 363.32 
Milwaukee Cheese. . ........ 2,275.77 

Modern Living 

Moore Business Forms ..... 686.70 

Murphy-Miles 4,416.07 

MusicMart 200.10 

McGraw-Hill Book Co. . .-. . .' 2,232.55 
Nil Laboratory Furniture . 

Nappe Music House — .... 396.44 
National School Towel 

Nissen Corp 

Nystrom, A; J. . . . ... . . ..... 1,095.65 

Olson & Mattson 183.23 

Olson Oil Co. . .... ... . . : 8,135.32 

Orkin Exterminating Co. .. . . 

Orput-Orput. 

Palmer Co. 1,618.70 

Paxton , Frank Lumber — 589:59 
Paxton-Pattersbn. . . . . . V. . . 554.31 

Pederson Bros. Implement. 4,126.63 

Phillips, Don Inc. 498.02 

Playtime Equipment . 121.85 



1,637.25 



5,924.67 



31.00 
267.00 



199.50 



1,150:00 



695.58 



170.00 



2,527.15 



165.00 



2,276.25 



5,587.35 
326.40 

- 

2,852.50 



22,477.50 

243.20 

9,986.67 

4,495.13 

132.20 

142.01 

259.00 

450.00 

36,194.42 

i,020.97 

11,734.68 ' 

232.41' 

141.96 

116.44 

1,098.62 

306.42 

1,317.48 

200.09 
295.00 
179.44 

352.15 

324.10 
291.03 
299.39 
319.15 
740,95 
403.40 
682.25 

155.85 
223.98 
286.24 
4,25625 
1,879.80 
144.95 

107.07 
340.00 

159.64 

' 419.60 

129.30 

1,156.47 
1,944.35 

167.80 
. 132.50 

678.00 
1,224.85 
1,637.25 

217.95 
2,991.54 
5,924.67 

203.40 
935.00 
193.05 
304.99 
131.00 
277.15 

1,153.36 

3,916.60 
116.25 

2,122.29 
949.76 
200.20 
225.00 

1,487.50 
102.11 

523.85 
1,150.00 

170.00 
314.37 
695.58 

2,527.15 
134.77 
363.32 

2,275.77 
165.00 
686.70 

4,416.07 
200.10/ 
2,232.55 
2,276.25 
5,587.35 
722.84 



386.00 



2,852.50 
386.00 

1,095.65 
183.23 

8,135.32 
316.50 
645.00 

1,618.70 

589.59 

554.31 

3,894.50 16,633.80 24,6^4.93 

498.02 
121.85 



316.50 
645.00 



* 



VSt ti.'K! 






:•- . ,-<iW'r.<. . 



Continued Next Page 



SALARIES PAID 

7-1-71 to 6-30-72 

SCHOOL TREASURER 

Nelson, Helen $ 849,96 

NURSE 

Horton, Re villa 7,457.27 

SUBSTITUTE TEACHERS 

Balmes, Jeanne 1,139.60 

Beese, Robert E. 374^60 

Bessette, Alice V. 1,166.00 

Daniel, Donna "99.00 

Dubek, Richard ■ 110.^ 

Dugenske, Joanne 264.00 

Fankhauser, Ruthana 572.00 
Gilligan, Carol L. .88.00 

Hallett.Mary - 297.00 

Harris, DavidS. 66.00 

Harris, Sharon i 22.00 

Hodge, Norman C. 99.00 

Kakacek, Ann P. 1 ,837.00 

Kelly, Grace 5^.00 

King, Beverly 198.00 

Lytikainen, Mary Jane 407.00 

Madsen, Margaret 66.00 

Mattson, Fern A. 231.00 

McLellan, Ethel 209.00 

Newman, Sally 77.00 

Olson, Joyce E. 1,089.00 

Parker, Ralph B. 132.00 

Pechulis, Rosalie 143.00 

Pelle, Mary Ann 22.00 

Pivonka, Joseph J 66.00 

Proeme, Timothy * 110.Q0 

Rigby, Sally 693.00 

Rix, Linda C. 242.00 

Schoumacher, Herbert ' 264.00 

Shilkus, Mary R 154.00 

Speck, Nancy 1,593.00 

Tierney, Margaret 132.00 

Tompary, Pamela 286.00 

Yates, Fanny 704.00 

Zeman, Donald 66.00 

Zimmerman, Gertrude 803.00 
TEACHER AIDES 



DeBoer, Jean 
Zupan, Sally J. 



37.50 
1,753.75 



SECRETARIES 

Andrews, Jeannine 4,816.47 

Bailey, Sandra S 2,993.65 

Beese, Barbara C 4,422.08 

Blue, Mary A. 5,235.30 

Corso, Bernadine 3,196.56 

Dalgaard, Lena 5,862.27 

Flaningam, Carol M 4,635.42 

Greslik, Marie T. 7,389.80 

Leland, Sharon R. 4,122.44 
Pape, Bernice . 2,240.54 

Rentner, Nancy 2,657.30 

CAFETERIA EMPLOYEES 

Basom, Dorothy A. 347.47 
Behrens, Kathleen ' 1,355.39 

Burdick, Janice L 178.34 

Burnette, Helen 2,654.65 

Burnette, Lillian 1,235.12 

Donohue, Ann B. 139.65 

Edwards, Marilyn 37.92 

Endries, Rose Marie 526.83 

Eppers, Leona 3,527.83 

Erickson, Phyllis 2,115.62 

Gutowski, Louise 2,334.06 

Heath, Gail 11.84 

Kane, Norma 1,963.62 

Kessler, Ellen B 1,129.57 

Klempner,Ida 1,291.68 

Lassen, Alice M. 778.99 

Lubkeman, Judith 5.12 

Ma jewski, Evelyn 905.14 
Mehlhorn, Elizabeth P. 489,94 

Mueller, Thelma 206.02 

Murphy, Margaret 958.92 

Olson, Lila L. 108.65 

Pahlke, Margaret 20.50 

Parker, Mary L. 10.25 

Plett,Ruth 159.89 

Radke, arian 2,934.76 

Rathmann, Eunice 1,959.19 

Rodgers, Cecilia 570124 

Runyard, Harriet 8.20 

Svoboda, Clara 1,015.21 

Zi^kus, Nancy 398.14 

; CUSTODIANS, MATRONS 
AND BUS DRIVERS 



Conklin,Dale 
Davis, Jack 
Day, Robert M. 
Hauser,Glen- 
Horton, Robert E. 



8,720.48 

624.45 

8,035.1(6 

3,764.73 

14,694.40 




: /'•:-■ 






Continued Next Page l 



>~^'. 



...-...,,,.'--.. 




*'■' 



'.' :• < 



•.. 



■ 






■ , » - ■ * * K i "iv ■ 



„ .^ , - „ *-- «, «.-I^~ ■»■•*. «»'■»«.■'■" 1." ■£■""»■«■». ■£ ■*»>*' •*"""■""■»«•' " 



:'\> 



Page 18 WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 22, 1872 THE ANTIOCH >}EWS 

- Capital 

Vendor/^ ^:. Supplies Services Outlay Total 

" "" ' " - "— ' 2,380.00 




Pollard & Wheeler . — 

Postmaster . ... 865.20 

Quill Corp....... ...... 35.76 

Railton, BA , ........ — 15,058.40 

Rand-McNally 203.23 

Readers Digest 524.52 

Rebco Audio Visual 851.65 

Relief Technik, Inc.......'.. 197.00 

Retco Alloy Co 242.39 

Rhythm Band... ........ ':, 109.93 

Riegle Press ; 229.26 

Ritzenthaler Bus Lines 

. Ross Bus Sales ,:5T. < 813.40 

Royal Typewriter. 

Sage Band Instruments — 30.48 

Schaefer Packing 9,760 J7 

Scherrer Construction .... 

Scholastic Magazines 1,596.10 

School Bus Service, Inc. ;. . . 

School Health Supply . 9.00 

Schweppe & Sons. . .... 

Science Research Assoc 4,063.79 

Scott Foresman 2,835.96 

Sears, Roebuck & Co 146.68 

Sil ver-Burdett 220.74 

Social Studies School Servic 405.65 
Soil Testing Service 



2,380.00 



2,737.00 
669.08 



206.20 



865.20 

83.07 118.83 

15,058.40 

203.23 

524.52 

851.65 

197.00 

242.39 

109.93 

229.26 

2,737.00* 

89.00 1,571.48 

279.50 279.50 

315.54 

236.68 

9,760.17 

34,416.36 34,416.36 

1,596.10 



7,400.00 
219.90 
140.40 



179.34 



7,400.00 
228.90 
140.40 
4,063.79 
2,835.96 
146.68 
220.74 
405.65 
179.34 



; 1 Vendor : Supplies Services 

Southern Illinois University 220.20 



71.15 
7,822.50 



Capital, 



Total; 



• 1 , 

385.00 
1,219.00 



Special Education Dist. of 

Lake County. ;, . ; .7 38,088.39 

Stansi Scientific Division. . .1,251.44 

Stauber, Ed. Hardware.. , 117.25 

Stowe, Gordon. .... i. ..... . • •- 

Sullivan 1 Bros..* — • 

Sunbeam. • • . • • 144.93 

Super Safe Fire 

Equipment ....... .,'-. .... £ • 187.50 

Sutter-Gomol Assoc. ....... 570.00 

Ted's State Line Service . . . 1,485.70 22.00 

Thelen Sand & Gravel 830.19 

Three M Business Products 831.29 - 

U.S. Toy Co 162.95 

United Visual Aids 257.21 

University of Illinois....... 104.70 

Vestal Laboratories, 588.00 

Viro Mfg 552.50 

. Visualcraft. . .............. 178.40 

Wagner Heating & Ventilati 

Waukegan News Sun 183.92 

Webb Plastics.......... v .. 602.43 \ .. 

Willow-Dale Dairy Co 15,253.19 

Wilton Electric Co;.... 241.03 . 272.50 

Zaner-Bloser Handwriting... 818.31 

Zerox Educational Sciences 181.86 



220.20 

38,088.39 

1,251.44 

117.25 

385.00 

1,219.00 

144.93 

187.50 
570.00 

1,507;70 
830.19 
831.29 
162.95 
257.21 
104.70 
588.00 
552.50 
249.55 

7,822.50 
183.92 
602.43 

15,253:19 
513.53 
818.31 
181.86 



ANTIOCH SCHOOL DISTRICT 34 

THE ANNUAL FINANCIAL STATEMENT FOR PUBLICATION, 
STATEMENT OF REVENUE AND EXPENDITURES FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDED JUNE 30, 1972 





Salaries Continued 



Howard, William 2,524.36 

Leatherberry, Carl B -9,923.14 

Muller, Frank A;h 8,135.96 

Nettles/Clyde \ 7,709.41 

Levitt, Helen, I. \ ,4,159.12 

Olisar, JohnS. ,. -959.97 

Pickus, Morris L. .3,516.99 

' r>athmann, Raymond 6,058.19 

Rimkus, Robert F. 1,107.90 

Robinson, Shirley M. 3,938.25 

Robinson, Thomas Jr. 8,293.88 

Sanderson, Alice 1,297.48 

Sehleusener, Roland 1,230:57 

Schmidt, Diane M. : 3,027.35 

Sheehan, Joseph ' 10,153.82 

Sheehan, pa^rick 5,166.85 

Spacek, Thomas ' 6,182.93 

Wells, John A. 8,147.85 

West, Wayne 7,884.25 

PLAYGROUND SUPERVISOR: 

Coolidge, Elizabeth 16.50 

Gallaher, Barbara . 513.00 

Hill, Virginia 655.47 

Holbert, Gloria 519.00 

Howes, Joy *4.50 

Kelley, Joan . 30.35 

Lemke, Lorraine E. 508.10 

Meierdirk, Doris I. r 96.00 

Quirk, Arleen E. 700.32 






® 






I 



1 



■''. 






ACCOUNTS 
CASH RECEIPTS-REVENUE 

(Cash Basis) 
Taxes 

From Governmental. Divisions: 
State Aids (General -448,471.98) . 
Special Ed- 43.67) 
Lunch- 1,618.80) 
Federal Aids: (Title II- 2,042.70) 
Title III- 3,949.82) 
Lunch -13,641.24 
Spec Milk- 4,565.21 
Other 

Interest on Investments 
Sale of Property 
School Lunch Program 
Other: (Athletic Prog- 4,445.10) 
KdgnFees- 860.22) 
Text Rental - 13,593.23) 
Other St & C Serv - 6,485.42) 
Transfers In 
Other Revenue 

TOTAL CASH RECEIPTS-REVENUE 

CASH DISBURSEMENTS-EXPENSES 

(Cash Basis) 

Administration 

Instruction 

Health 

Operation 

Maintenance 

Fixed Charges 

Student and Community Services: 
School Lunch Program ^ 

Other: Athletic Prog- 6,847.80 
Text Book- 21,106.23 

Capital Outlay 

Bond Principal Retired 

Transfers Out 

Total ("ash Disbursements -Expenses 

Excess ( Deficiency) of Receipts 

Over Expenditures ( Line 15-Line 30) 



Bond and Trans- Municipal Site and Working 
Educational Building Interest portation Retirement Construction Cash 



$377,613.52 $ 91,288.79 $174,057.32 $ 40,525.07 $ 15,536.99 



$16,968.98 



$450,134.45 


16.00 


24,198.97 

299.71 

2,102.21 


* 

- 2.80 


. 58,650.00 


• 


25,384.42 


3,521.25 
1,056.44 



40,768.27 



2,674.73 



2,508.27 
451.24 
100.00 



3,659.65 1,056.44 



1,516.19 



173.90 



$938,383.28 $ 95,885.28 $176,905.95 $ 85,869.04 $ 15,536.99 $ 3,659.65 $18,025.42 



$ 70,006.79 






883,405.38 




* 


11,505.24 


- 1 


$ 230.00 


81,049.16 


67,049.36 


53,128.58- 


1,798.17 


33,405.64 


14,156.64 


22,641.54 


10.ajQ8.34 


82,049.13 1,801.84 


84,178.91 


-' 




27,954.03 


■ 


— U-. 


25,025.73 


22,522.98 


28,672.80 



25,435.56 



85,911.79 
119,000.00 
^ v 1,056.44 

$1,207,564.95 $133,286.32 $201,049.13 $ 97,989.86 $ 25,435.56 $ 85,911.79 $ 1,056.44 

$(269,181.67) $(37,401.04) $(24,143.18)$( 12,120.82) $ (9,898.57) $(82,252.14) $16,698.98 



ANTIOCH COMMUNITY ONSOLIDATED SCHOOLS 

DISTRICT NO. 34 

THE ANNUAL FINANCIAL STATEMENT FOR PUBLICATION 
ANALYSIS OF CHANGE IN FUND BALANCE 




Beginning Fund Balance, July 1, 1972 
ADD: 

Excess of Revenue over expenditures 

change from accrual to cash basis 

Adjust for rounding 

TOTAL ( Fund Balance and Additions) 
DEDUCT: 

Excess of Expenditures over Revenue 

Change from Accrual to Cash Basis 

Payrol tax liability at 6-30*71 % 

Set up ndte payable 

Adjust for. rounding ~ 

TOTAL DEDUCTIONS 

ENDING FUND BALANCE, JUNE 30. 1072 

• ■ .'■-... ..■■-■•. ■-■ ■ - - ■ • 



Bond and Trans- Municipal Site and Working 
Educational Building Interest portation Retirement Construction Cash 

$856,681.00 $< 68,388.00) $26,547.00 $ 63,156.00 $11,477.00 $138,358,00 $56,061.00 



37,158.00 



.18 



$856,681.00 $(08,388.00) $63,705.00 $ 63,156.18 $.11,477.00 



37.401.04 24,143.18 12,120.82 9,898:57 
56,076.00 72,323.00 13,164.00 



269.181.67 

728,556,00 

J. 7,753.09 

V 15.256.45 

.55 .43 ' . .22 

$1.005.490.76 $ 108.734.04 $24,143.61 $ 84.443.82 g 23.061.79 



2,338.00 

$140,696.00 

82,252.14 



16,968.93 

.44 

$73,030.42 



16,380.00 



.28 
$ 82.252.42 



$16,380.00 



$(148.809.76) $(177,122.04) $39,561.39 $(21,287.64) $(11,585.79) $ 58.443.58 $56,650.42 



CHANNEL LAKE CHATTER 



Illinois State School Board - 
Administration Convention the 
past weekend. The convention 
was held at the Conrad Hilton 
Hotel in Chicago and was also 
attended by Walt Soderman 
who is a member of the Grant 
High School Board. 

Returning this past weekend 
from the opening of Illinois deer 
hunting were Joe Gutowski, his 
son Jeff and Jim Portalski. 
Needless to say, the. might 
hunters returned empty hand- 
ed. There is still hope, because 
they will get another chance the 
weekend of December 9th. 

The Channel Lake PTA met 
last Monday evening with a 
very interesting Audio Visual 
program presented by Mr. Walt 
Soderman. The room award 
was Won by Mrs. Judy 
Robinson's 4th grade, which 
means the 4th grade had the 
most parents attending. Re- 
freshments were prepared and 
served by the 2nd grade 
mothers with Mrs. Mary Jo 
Zeien and Mrs. Donna De Witt 
taking oyer the kitchen chores. 

Don't forget the Apache 
Parent Teacher meeting on 
uesday, November 29th at the 
Upper Grade building. The 
program will be presented by 
the science department. 

Mrs. Marie Merryfield of 
Elmhurst, Illinois celebrated 
her birthday this past weekend 
with her sister and brother-in- 
law, Lucille and Elmer Eber- 
man. They attended the PM & L 
production "The Man of La 
Mancha" in which the Eber- 
man's daughter Nancy had a 
very substantial role. They 
climaxed the weekend with a 
birthday dinner on Sunday and 
a visit from Mrs. Merryfields 
grandchildren, Mike, Bill, 
Nancy and Jill Harland. 

Have a very happy Thanks- 
giving holiday and let me know 
the knows. 

Louise 



ADVERTISE 

in a P APEIt 

1 

that'sEEAb 



rf v" 1 « re*"- ' 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS 

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ANTIOCH COMMUNITY CONSOLIDATED SCHOOLS 

•■•■• : DisTRiwN6;M.::.v;:,.,:.:.'.:.,-; ; v '.•■'■ 



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Page 19 WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 22, 1972 THE ANTIOCH NEWS 

"■:*>' A '.]' .,, : . ..;■ ■.,■ ■■ , 



.*.•■»- W-. ■»•!•.', 







" ™ E ANNUAL FINANCIAL STATEMENT FOR PUBLICATION 

STATEMENT OF POSITION -JUNE 30, 1972 




Assets '.;.;'., 
Cash: ], 

Petty Cash : A .. ^ 

Imprest Fund 

Cash in Banks 
Investments ■.:..;'"; : ■ 
Interfund Receivables: 

, Loans Due From Educational , 

Loans Due From Billing 

Loan s Due From transportation 

/' -: ■ ; :■:...... 

TOTALASSET^ 

LIABILITIES AND FUND BALANCE 

Anticipation Warrants Payable 

Teachers Orders Payable 

Interfund Payables: 
Loans Payable to Building 
Loans Payable to Working Cash 
Loans Payable to Educational 

Other Liabilities: 
Contracts Payable - Buses 
Other 

Total Liabilities 

Fund Balances 



Bond and Trans- Municipal Site and Working 

Educational Building interest portation Retirement Construction Cash 

25.00 

•*.'■* 

31,027.56 $( 8,609.41) $39,561.39 $(1,584.14) ' $(11,585.79) $(11,417.58) $38,828.42 

.■-/■■ v\' \- 69,861.16 \ 



60,434.18 
19,703.50 



17,822.00 



$111,190.24 $( 8,609.41) $39,561.39 $(1,584.14) $(11,585.79) $(58,443.58) $56,650.42 
$260,000.00 $75,000.00 



17,822.00 
60,43418 



19,703.50 



15,256.45 * 

$260,000.00 $ 168,512.63 -0- $ 19,703.50 

(148,809.76) (177,125.04) 39,561.39 (21,287.64) (11,585.79) 58,443.58 56,650.42 



TOTAL LIABILITIES AND FUND BALANCES $111,190.24 $(,8,609.41) $39,561.39 $(1,584.14) $(11,585.79) $58,443.58 $56,650.42 






GRASS LAKE SCHOOL 
DISTRICT 36 



Si 



ANNUAL FINANCIAL STATEMENT FOR PUBLICATION 
FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDED JUNE 30, 1972 

Size of District in Square Miles . ?. 5.4 

Number of Attendance, Centers 1 

Number of Certified Employees - Full-time. .13 

Number of Certified Employees - Part-time 1 

Number of non-Certified Employees Full-time 1 

Number of Non-Certified Employees part-time 

Average Daily Attendance 293.70 

Average Daily Membership 308.04 

Number of Pupils Enrolled per Grade : 

Kindergarten ^ . . . . 27 

First....:.. Ws 34 

Second.. 36 

Third....... • .39 

Fourth 39 

Fifth ■. 41 

Sixth . f .. 38 

Seventh 39 

cigncn ...<..•...... ,,.,,, u'i 

Special. . . . '. 5 

Total ;.; 330 

... * 

TAX RATE BY FUND 

Liability Insurance .016; SE Bldg .020; Life Safety .050; Education 
1.040; building .250; Transportation .113; I.M.R.F. .038; B. & I. .237; 
W:C..050. " 

Total District Assessed Valuation $7,974,640.00 

Assessed Valuation Per Pupil in A.D. A $27,152.33 

Assessed .Valuation per Pupil in A.D.E $25,888.32 

Total Bonded ebt June 30, 1972.., $70,000.00 

Percent of Bonding Power obligated currently 15 

Assets Value of Capital Assets Basis of Valuation Used 

■ 
Land 42,000.00 Appraisal Value at June 30, 1965 

Buildings v 420,411.59 Plus Cost since that date 

Equipment 59,070.04 

TEACHERS 

Without Degree - Salary Range from $6,800 to $9,792. Hildreth 

Casey. 

With Bachelor's Degree - Salary Range from $7,600 to $9,120. 
Phillip 111, Marion Sullivan, KathleenRoss, Robert Pacetti, Mary jo 
Maupin, Jean Hubert. 

Salary Range from $9,424 to $10,640. Earl Brumbaugh, Bruce 
Worswick, Mary Ann Sams, Esther Schroeder, Joan Larson. 

Salary Range from $ip,944 to $11,552. Margaret Walsh and 

Patricia Fier. 

SUBSTITUTE TEACHERS 

(at $22.00 per day) 



ALL OTHER SALARIED PERSONNEL 

WilliamHart $15,050.00 

Mabel Byrne •. 7,370.00 

Ken Van Patten 8,943.77 

John Loyd 8,849.42 

Louise Reichenbach . . . . 1,930.55 

Marge Krieger 1,291.10 

Helen Nelson 600.00 

Darrel Hendrickson 2,349.50 

Kay Fagan — 1,896.00 

Jean Haling *. , 2,049.00 

Mary Ann Skopek — 445.00 

Jane Bloom ". 67.50 

Helen Nolan 16.00 

Dorothy Leslie 54.00 

Richard Ohlgren 159.75 



LIST, BY VENDOR. AGGREGATE GROSS AMOUNT PAID 
PER EACH CATEGORY, IRRESPECTIVE OF FUND. 



Vendor's Name 



Capital 
Supplies Services Outlay Total 



Barbara Madden 
Mildred La Plant 
Lorraine Taylor 
Mary Beth Walsh 
Margaret Tierney 
RuthFrankhauser 
Charlene Hauser 
Deborah Reinemann 
Carol Robertson. 



$188.00 Joseph Pivonka 

110.00 Doris Samson 

198.00 Eva Harper 

296.00 Tina Todd 

132.00 AnnKakacek 

165.00 TlmProene , 

88.00 Theresa Foley 
,22.00 

22.00~; 



$66.00 
12.00 
22.00 
66.00 
78.00 

198.00 
22.00 



Taylor Teaching Tapes 325.62 

Peg Board ystems 240.50 

Lake County Easter Seals. . . 

Fox Lake Office Supply 1,067.10 

Illinois Bell Telephone 

Commonwealth Edison 

Company .... 

Northern 111. Gas Company. 

Allyn & Bacon 233.90 

Laidlaw Brothers 134.49 

SilverBurdett 689.29 

Scott, Foresman & Co 157.90 

Lyons & Carnahan 444.05 

Science Research 

Associates 581.43 

Zaner Bloser..,.. 100.89 

Educational Audio Visual... 132.69 
Midwest Visual Equipment. 103.04 

Harper & Row; 3,514.03 

Litton Education 

Publications..... 584.51 

Encyclopedia Brittania 193.45 

American Education 

Publications - 136.25 

Scholastic Magazines... 468.88 

Elmer P. Adams • 

Mutual of Omaha 

Bruce Worswick .... 

Joe & Helens Little Acres.... 

Franklin Lee 

Westminister Office 

Supply... 22.00 

Country Mutual Insurance. . 

Walshs All Seasons 243.40 

American Knitwear 106.55 

Beckley Cardy Company'.. . .. 236.05 

D* v» iVUbll • 1 1 i • t » • f i ■ » 1 1 • > i * • * ■ i i 

A & B Printing Company 280.65. 

Waukegan Clean Towel 
Supply 



2,338.41 




12,338.41 




. 


' 325.62 




• 


240.50 


2,418.75 




2,418.75 






1,067.10 


683.17 


• 


683.17 


3,390.15 




3,390.15 


1,955.78 




1,955.78 






233.90 
134.49 
689.29 

157.90 






444.05 
581.43 






100.89 




«. 


132.69 


38.70 




141.74 
3,514.03 


. 




584.51 






193.45 

136.25 
468.88 


550.00 




550.00 


479.75 


*H 


479.75 


576.00 


' • - 


576:00 


274.40 




274.40 




1,020.00 


1,020.00 


60.45 


237.15 


319.60 


1,748.68 


• 


1,748.68 
248.40 


* . " *■- 




106.55 




UUTiUO 


590.58 


212.80 




212.80 


136.45 




417.10 



................ 



368.65 



368.65 



, j?jbia(tewB^i^^ I . 



continued next page 



NO. 52-2-2 

AN ORDINANCE RELATING 

TO LIMITED WINTER 

PARKING 

BE IT ORDAINED BY THE 
PRESIDENT AND BOARD OF 
TRUSTEES OF THE VILLAGE 
OF ANTIOCH, LAKE 
COUNTY, ILLINOIS. 

SECTION 1: It shall be 
unlawful for the owner or 
operator of . any vehicle to park 
said vehicle on any street in the 
Village of Antioch for a period 
of time longer than three (3) 
minutes for loading or- unload- 
ing of passengers or thirty (30) . 
minutes for loading or unload- 
ing of properly between the 
hours of 12:00 o'clock midnight 
and 7:00 o'clock a.m. after the 
15th day of November and 
before the 1st day of April of 
each year, or at any time after 
snow, begins to- fall and for a 
period of eight (8) hours after 
snow stops falling, if the snow 
on the street exceeds one (1) 
inch in depth provided that said 
eight (8) hour parking restrict- 
ion shall continue during snow 
removal operations* until com- 
plete. 

SECTION 2: Any person 
violating this ordinance shall 
upon conviction, be fined not 
less than FIVE DOLLARS 
($5.00) nor more than TWO 
HUNDRED DOLLARS 
($200.00). 

SECTION 'M This ordinance 
shall be in full loree and effect 
from and after its passage, 
approval and publication. 

SECTION 4: Any and all 
ordinances in conflict with this 
ordinance are hereby repealed. 

J.W.Miller 
President of the Board of 
Trustees 



ATTEST: 
C.B. Shullis 
Village Clerk 

Presented and read, February 
5, 1952 

Passed and approved, Febru- 
ary 5, 1952 
Published, February 7, 1952. 

Approved: 
Edward C. Jacobs . 
Village Attorney 

November 22, 1972 



ENLISTMENT 



Master Sergeant Kuczala, 
local Air Force Recruiting 
Representative, has announced 
that now is the time interested 
High School Seniors think about 
the Air Force's 180 Day Delayed 
Enlistment" Program. 

The delayed program was 
specifically designed for high 
.school seniors who desire active 
duty in the U.S. Air Force upon 
graduation. This program is 
threefol£r~?f) it guarantees 
your school (2) it guarantees 
you a. pay raise; (3) is 
deductible from your total 
military commitment. 

Full particulars on the 
Delayed Enlistment Program 
can be obtained by contacting 
Sergeant kuczala at 211 W. 
Water St., AVaukegaft or by 
Calling 623-8290. 



■trr- 



■ i3v ? ! ... I, ... r . ...ii i ' ■ - .... 



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Page 20 WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 22. 1972 : THE : .ANTIOCH NEWS : • 

'-■ •- -V .--. - x #■! I ■ - 7 '. ' i "' V " : '-■ i ; •■ ■' "■ 

GRASS LAKE SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 36 ■'- .7 -,':.'. 
THE ANNUAL FINANCIAL STATEMENT FOR PUBLICATION 
STATEMENT OF REVENUE AND EXPENDITURES FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDED JUNE 30. 1972 




.v 



ACCOUNTS "" ■■ ■'■ 

(Cash Basis) (Accrual Basis) 
Taxes ■ <'. 

From Governmental Divisions: 
. State Aids 

Federal Aids 

Other 
Interest on Investments 
Sale of Property 
Student and Community Services; 

School Lunch Program 

Other > 
Other Revenue l 

Total Cash Receipts-Revenue 



. Bond and 
Educational Building Interest 



Trans- Municipal Working 

portation Retirement , cash 



. .■ ■■• 



i ;. 'X 1 ' ' ■' ' 

$81,383.27 


$21,119.34 


98,491.05 

- 842.12 
1,539,93 

i 

* * 


200.00 

4,113.63 

637.34 


17,633.35 
. 2,711.40 . 
534.86 


138.77 






$18,550.40 $8,842.30 $3,061.39 $3,808.07 



511.16 



3,408.11 
383.13 
300.00 



119.80 



361.11 



$203,135.98 $26,209.08 $19,061.56 $12,933.54 $3,181.19 



$4,169.18 



Educational .Building 



Bond and 
Interest 



Trans- Municipal Working 
portation Retirement ™sh 



CASH DISBURSEMENTS-EXPENSES 

(Cash Basis) (Accrual Basis) 

Administration 
Instruction 
Attendance 

Health 

Operation 

Maintenance 

Fixed Charges 

Student and Community Services: 

School Lunch Program 

Other 
Capital Outlay 
Bond Principal Retired 

Total Cash Disbursements 

-Expenses 

Excess (Deficiency) of Receipts 

Over Expenditures ( Line 15-Line 30) 



26,181.85 

142,303.87 

8.99 

€4.90 
22,393.01 
142.15 
1,143.00 

18,080.78 
8,361.90 
1,615.73 



$ 220,286.28 



2,765.96 

1,850.48 

438.33 



2,712.50 



-14.00 

7,552.82 

817.57 

245.68 



3,909.52 



3,178.87 * 

15,000.00 . 

$ 8,233.64 $ 17,712.50 $ 8,630.17 $ 3,909.52 




NO. 66-9-12 



AN ORDINANCE RELATING 

TO LIMITED NIGHT 

PARKING 

BE IT ORDAINED BY THE 
BOARD OF TRUSTEES OF 
THE VILLAGE OF ANTIOCH, 
ILLINOIS: 

SECTION 1: NIGHT PARK- 
ING. For the purpose 6£ i 
facilitating the cleaning of 
streets, it shall be unlawful for 
-; the operator of any vehicle to 
^ . stop, stand, or park such vehicle 
upon any street in the Village of 
Antioch between the hours of 
2:00 o'clock , a;m. and 5:00 
o'clock a.m. of any. day of each 
year. , 

SECTION 2: PENALTY. Any 
person, firm or corporation- 
violating any provision of this 
s Ordinance shall be fined not less 
than Five Dollars ($5.00) nor- 
more than Two Hundred 
Dollars ($200.00) for each 
offense.' 

SECTION 3: REPEAL. All 
Ordinances or parts of Ordi- 
nances in conflict herewith are 
hereby reapealed. H\ : 

SECTION 4: EFFECTIVE 

- DATE. This Ordinance shall be 

in full force and effect from and 

after its passage, approval and 

publication as provided by law. 




$(17,150.30) $17,975.44 $ 1,349.06 $ 4,303.37 $ (728.33) $ 4,169.18 



ASSETS 



1 GRASS LAKE SCHOOL DISTRICT 36 
THE ANNUAL FINANCIAL STATEMENT FOR PUBLICATION 
. STATEMENTOF POSITION JUNE 30, 1972 



Jfo ' 



Bond and Trans- , Municipal 
Educational Building Interest portation | Retirement 



Working 
Cash 



Cash: 
Imprest Fund 
Cash in Banks 

Investments 



$ 100:00 
(11,457.00) 12,807.31 

29,767.53 



2,565.83 



4,494.28 



(1,585.03) 11,790.08 



RAYMOND P. TOFT 
Mayor 



Attest: 
C.B. Shultis 
Village Clerk 



\ 



Total Assets $18,410.53 $12,807.31 $2,565.83 $4,494.28 $(1,585.03) $11,790.08 



Presented and read, September 
20, 1966. 

Passed and approved, Septem- 
ber 40, 1966. 
Published, September, 1966 

Approved-: 
Edward C.Jacobs 
Village Attorney 

November 22, 1972 



i 






■ 



V 

:■ 









m 



•v < 



If I J * . 

m 



\m- 



■ 



••■i 



mi 



I liabilities and Fund Balances 
Anticipation Warrants Payable 



Bondand 
Educational Building x Interest 
$ 5,000.00 



Trans- 
portation 



Total Liabilities 



Fund Balances 

Total Liabilities and Fund Balances 







18.410.53 



$ 5,000.00 
7^07.31 



2^565.83 



4.494.28 



Municipal 
Retirement 



(1,585.03) 



GRASS LAKE SCHOOL DISTRICT 36 

THE ANNUAL FINANCIAL STATEMENT FOR PUBLICATION 

ANALYSIS OF CHANGE IN FUND BALANCE 



Beginning Fund Balance, July 1, 1971 
Add: 

Excess of Revenue over Expenditures 

Total ( Fluid Balance and Additions) 

Deduct : 

Excess of Expenditures over Revenue 
Total Deductions 
Ending Fund Balance. June 30, 11)72 



Bondand Trans- 
Educational Building Interest portation 

$35,560.83 $(10,168.13) $ 1,216.77 $ 190.91 



Municipal 
Retirement 



*••»••*•••»■•*• 



$35,560.83 

17,150.30 

17,150.30 

$18,410.53 



17,975.44 
$ 7,807.31 



1,349.06 



4,303.37 



$ 2,565.83 $ 4,494.28 $ (856.70) 



$ 7,807.31 . $ 2,565.83 $ 4,494.28 



728.33 
728.33 
$ (1,585.03) 



Working 
Cash 



11.790.08 



$18,410.53 $12,807.31 $ 2,565.83 $ 4,494.28 $(1,585.03) $11,790.08 



Working 
Cash 



$ (856.70) $7,620.90 



4,169.18 
$11,790.08 



$11,790.08 



- 



Vendor 



GRASS LAKE SCHOOL DISTRICT ;J6 

Capital 
Supplies 



Ace Hardward 482.05 

111. Assn. of School Boards.:. 

American Publishing co...... 174.04 

Randolph School Supply 231.20 

Responsive Environment.... 564.61 

Educational marketing 976.41 

Random House . 239.80 

Lake Cook Farm Supply..... 1,447:66 

Matthews Transfer Co : . . 175.68 

PaylessSuper Mart...!. . # 533,30 

Colonial Baking Co............. 775.56 

. Willow Dale Dairy Farms .4,487.46 
. B. A. Railton... 1,421.83 

r rfliiK waisn. .. -. 

Kenneth A. Van Patten 

jh. k)*u . uisposai ...... ........... 

Antioch V. & S. Hardware... 101.88 
Palmer Company.......:...., 377.00 



Services 

240.35 



Outlay 

224.36 



100.00 



.417.00 
116.00 
171.00 



Total 

706.41 
240.35 
174.04 
231.20 
564.61 
S7fc4i. 
239.80 
1,447.66 
175.68 

533.80 
775.56 
741.15 
4,487.46 
1,421.83 
.100.00 
417.00 
116.00. 
171.00 
.101.88 
377.00 



Diamond Chemical Co........ '845.77 

Grass Lake Lumber 132.51 

Fox Valley Equipment..!.... *,' 

Nelson Electric.............;...' ! ■ 

Paul Avery Plumbing. . ...... 

Illinois Huber Glass 

WebbPfasUcs.................... -479.34 

Bright Electric...... 125.98 

Sears Roebuck & Co 

School Sound system. .v.. . ... 

■ oiewari yiisen. .......... ........ 

Toms Service Station..,.,.... 38.80 

; LbtUs School 

Ritzenthaler bus Lines....... 

Atlantic Richfield..........: ... 823.54 



■ ■ 


557.00 


1,402.77 
132.51 


17.00 


90.00 


107.00 


146.95 


18.75 


165.70 


127.31 


54.00 


181.31 


201.93 


67.50 


269.43 






479.34 




.* 


.125.98 


- 


185.52 


185.52 


! 


283.00 


283.00 


132.82 


42.45 


175.27 


312.84 




. 351.64 


1,842.66 


-'*. • . 


1,842.66 


1,596.00 


? 


1,596.00 

- onoc/i 



,-"l" . 




UGAL 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

Notice of Proposed Filing 
To the Patrons of the Illinois 
Bell Telephone Company: 
• The Illinois Bell Telephone 

. Company hereby gives notice to 
the public that it has filed with 
the Illinois Commerce Com- 
mission, under Advice No. 3462, 
a change in the Rate group 
classification of the Antioch 
Exchange. The reclassification 
of this exchange is . in 

\ accordance with present tariff 
provisions and reflects the 
growth in the present terminal 
availability in the local flat rate 
calling, area. The change will 
result in increased exchange 
rates for the Outer Metropolitan 
. Service offering. 

A copy of the proposed filing 
may be inspected by any 
interested party at any business 
office of this Company in 
Illinois. 

All parties interested in this 
matter may obtain information 
with respect thereto either 
directly from this Company or 
by addressing the Secretary of 
the Illinois Commerce 
Commission at Springfield, 
Illinois 62706. 

ILLINOIS BELL TELEPHONE 
COMPANY 

\ by: G.M.Freche 
' General Manager 

November^ 1972 






■j ,\j ' " 



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— ..«. 



i~ r . - . t . 'i .. 



<-— '-=-^-r ■^ ' ' ' 'i * .. ^ ; ' .^ y;S; ;« 







x . .. ■ ■• ■ ■ -I ... ■•■• ' - ■■ 

■ - ' '•:-,'''.':/■.'.■!■,-- - . ■ ,- < ■ •. 't ■■.".*,';>7/. ,■■•.':- BH 

■-■■ - , ■ .' ■ ,' ■. • ' ' '''.'' -■•■'.''.'■■ -v >.;';■/. •.'.'■' 

•Page 21 WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 22. 1972 THE ANTIOCH NEWS 

EMM0NS grade school &f cADeeT liiirerbiiB 

THE ANNUAL FINANCIAL STATEMENT FOR PUBLICATION FOREST PRESERlr 

Statement of revenue and expenditures for the fiscal year ended June 30, 1972 

A , i . Bondand Trans- Municipal Working DISTRICT PHOTO 

Accounts Educational Building Interest portation Retirement Cash ^ ^ 

CASH RECEIPTS-REVENUE CONTEST 

(Cash Basis) (Accrual Basis) ...... 7 .V ■-'* --W 

S^rnvor»«.«„#aini„ioi- •" $ 58 > 748 - 21 415,128.64 $21,996.82 $5,153.72 $519.53 $2,358.70 

From Governmental Divisions: ^ Frank B, Peers, President, 

StateAids 73,819.02 Lake County Forest Preserve 

« lt ?^ t °?7 1VeStment8 1,267.83 59.06 95.91 i 25222 : 3040 107.25 District, announces the, estab- ' 

Bwk^M" 5,522.51 /■■■>' '■"••, J ' lishment of a photography 

Student and Community Services: contest. 

SchbolLunch Program 8,881.35 '.-''^- - ■ : . : According to Peers, there will 

0ttl t r i "''"' lw -88 -375.00 918.75 be two. classifications. Black ; 

Transfers In ^ 5,123.40 , 52.79 and. white prints and 35mm 

Other Revenue t ^ 160g0 646 -■._■..■■." colored slides. Competitors are 

TotalCashReceipts-Revenue...;.;..,.....^........,.. $148,403.80 $20,686.10 $22,306,02. $6,331.15 $549.93 $2,465.95 limited to non-professionals in • 

''¥ , ' two age categores -'Class "A" : 

CASH DISBURSEMENTS-EXPENSES . • < age 17 and over and Class "B" 

(Cash Basis) (Accrual Basis) * ,; ■•■'■■'" 16 and under. - - 

Administration if*' ( $6,172.19 All photographs must have : - ; M 

; Instruction . ; . - 99,249.17 .-•■'-'■" been taken in a Lake County . 

Operation . r <•-.,■ 14,230.64 3,069.50 460982 Forest Preserve during the 1972 

Maintenance 750.00 2,344.71 * ' calendar/ year, contest closes " 

Fixed Charges 381,25 47.77 6,671.14 25.25 909 85 December 31, 1972. 

Student and Community Services: First prize in each division 

School Lunch Program ?« 10,295.23 r . ' will be a $50 gift certificate, to 

Other . . . '- 1,095.94. ? be used in participating camera 

Capital Outlay ". » , 1,787.19 2,019.49 stores. Second prize will be a $10 

Bond Principal Retired 18,000.00 gift certificate and several 

. Transfers Out $5,176.19 other awards are planned^ - 

Other Expenditures. 699.18 4.50 * Contest rules and entry 

Total Cash Disbursements-Expenses $134,660.79 $7,481.47 $24,671,14 $4,639.57 $909 85 $517619 blanks are being circulated to 

■ ■ i all Lake County Schools, 

Excess (Deficiency) of Receipts - participating camera stores 

Over Expenditures (Line 15-Line 30). $ 13,743.01 $13,204.63 $(2,365.12) $1,691.58 $(359.92) $<?,7io.24) and are also available from the 

;' _ . - I Forest Preserve District Office, 

Room A-504, County Building, 

EMMONS GRADE SCHOOL Waukegan, Illinois - Telephone 

THE ANNUAL FINANCIAL STATEMENT FOR PUBLICATION . (312) 689-6640. 
STATEMENT OF POSITION JUNE 30, 1972 . 

- * ' * 

» * - . . 

Bondand Trans- Municipal Working , 

ASSETS Educational Building Interest portation , Retirement Cash * . 

Cash in Banks $22,157.89 $(7,252.54) $4,395.66 $7,160.76 ,$380.27 none ACCOUNTANT'S SEMINAR 
Other Assets v 8.44 

Total Assets >.„ .„ .-. ...., $22,157.89 $(7,252.54) : $4,395.66 $7,169.20 $380.27 none Manfred O. Thomley, a 

practicing accountant at 2200 E. 
Bondand Trans- Rolling Ridge Lane Linden- 
Liabilities and Fund Balances Educational Buiiding Interest portatioi hurst » III,n0IS was in attendance 

* at the Independent Account- 
Payroll Deductions Payable * ■ 1,281.11 ant's Association of Illinois 23rd 
Total Liabilities $1,281.11 Annual Tax Seminar Jield at the . 

FundBalances ,. $20,876.78 (7,252.54) 4,395.66 7*169.20 380.27 none Sheraton O'Hare Hotel in 

i Chicago, Illinois on November L , 

Total Liabilities and Fund Balances. $22,157.89 $(7,252.54) $4,395.66 $7,169.20 $380.27 none 16, 17 and 18, 1972. 

. • Roger Beck, Chicago District . 

Director of Internal Revenue 

* ' * 

THE ANNUAL FINANCIAL STATEMENT FOR PUBLICATION f eFV * Ce W3S £Jf* 2T uL«La 

luncheon on Thursday. Howard 

„ mmmmmmmmmwMuem . S^S^S 

„ i . •««,.„,., the Revenue Act of 1971 and 

Bondand Trans- Municipal Working "What's Ahead for the Taxoav- 

. , Educational Building Interest portation Retirement Cash J^^Pr^^"^ 

The Independent Accountants 

Beginning Fund Balance July 1, 1971 I 7,133.77 $(20,457.17) $ 6,760.78 $ 5,477.62 $ 740.19 $ 2,710.24 sponsoring the Seminar, is an 

Add: 13,743.01 13,204.63 1,691.58 organization of accountants 

Excess Revenue over Expenditures practicing throughout the state 

. Total (Fund Balance and Additions) • $.20,876.78. $.(7,252.54) $ 6,760.78 $ 7.169.20 $ 74019 $ 2 710 24 of Illinois. They are affiliated 

Deduct: Excess of Expenditures over Revenue 2,365.12 3 59*.92 2>lo!24 with the National Society of * •' 

Total Deductions None None $ 2,365.12 None $ 359.92 $ 2.710.24 Public Accountants. 
Ending Fund Balance, June 30, 1972 $.20,876.78 $.(7,252.54) . $ 4,395.66 $ 7,169.20 $ 380.27 None "" 

r 

CAAAAAMC rDAHC Crunm Assessed Valuation Per Pupil in A.D.A...... 24,856 LEE RADDATZ RECEIVES 

CAAAAvJlNIO UKAUb oLnUUL Asses Valuation Per Pupil in A.D.E 22,992 DEGREE 

Total Bonded Debt June 30, 1972 ....... 140,000 

ANNUAL FINANCIAL STATEMENT FOR PUBLICATION FOR Percent of Bonding Power Obligated Currently......... ....50 Lee Raddatz, Route 2, 

THE FISCAL YEAR ENDED JUNE 30, 1972 ,; v '' '. Antioch was granted the Master 

" of Arts degree at the University 

Size of District in Square Miles 4.25 of Wisconsin - River Falls on 

Number of Attendance Centers ;l < * Sunday, November 12. History 

Number of Certified Employees-full time .,§ is his specializaiton. 

Number of Certified Employees-part time 1 Assets value of Capital Assets Basis of Valuation used br. Phillip Anderson, dean of 

Number of Non-Certified Employees-full time 1 MtinnM A \, A . „. « the Graduate School, granted 61 

Number of Non-Certified Employees-part time . 3 Land j^°° Auditing Firm : Evoy ^ master's degrees this fall to 

, Average Daily Attendance 222 Buildings **£"» Kamschulte, Jacobs & students who completed their 

Average Daily Membership 240 Equipment 24,957.91 Litz . studies ^t UW-River Falls this ■ 

Number of Pupils Enrolled Per Grade : summer and fall quarter. 

Kindergarten 20 TEACHERS -These degrees included 30 

First . ' . • • ^ ' ' faster of Science in Teaching, 

Second . • ( 30 Without Degree-Salary Range from $1,450 to $1,850. Ann two Master of Arts in Teaching, 

Third . ■'' , ^ Kakacek, Janes Luder. . 25 Master of Science in :? 

'. Fourth . ■ , 23 With Bachelor's Degree. Salary Range from 87,600 to $8,930. Education (and four Master of | ' 

Fifty •; ;. 26 Janice Hall, Janie Vernon, Elizabeth Lutschak, Beverly Sorensen, Arts. 

Sixth . 31 Beverly Kramer, Micheal Mitchell Among those receiving mas- 
Seventh _ 24 - Salary Range from $8,930 to $10,260. Trudy Petty, Dianne ter's idegrees at the Nov. 12 
Eight 35 Baum. ceremony was Mrs. Grace 
-.'"■■-'. ■,.':;;•, . . With Master's Degree. Salary Range from $9,515 to $10,930. John Pilgram Bloom, an 86 year old ' 

TAXRATEBYFUND J. Kakacek. . student who received her 

' . Salary Range from $11,213. to $— Beverly Dodd. bachelor's degree ^ from ^ the; ^ 

Education 1.240; Buiiding .250; Transportation .119,; I.M.R.F. .012; Substitutes Teachers at $.22.00per day. Ann Kakacek, Ruth University of Wisconsin-Madi- 

Bui}ding .393; .Liability .(M&; TV.C. .050. - :.,-. ' . ' 'V •' '. ... . ■.;,...- . • son in 1908. ' &H'%$$3 

^^taJ^strietAssessed Valuation., .:.,;........;....,.. JP5.518.130 Continued on Next Page v - ,. 

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WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 22, 1972 THE ANTIOCH NEWS 

SCHOOLTEACHERS 



' 






Fankhauser,^ina Todd, Nancy Hole; Alice Bessette, Tina Todd, 
PamelaTompary, Nannette Borzewski. 



OTHER SALARIED 
PERSONNEL 

Hilde Nielsen p ! 

BillBlaloch 
Irene Cunningham 
GailDubek 
Barbara O'Brien 
Jane Bodin 



4,725 Robert Flickinger 

888 Richard Irmen 

2,701 Charles Ferris 

1,241 Judith Woley 

4,802 Arlenefirey 

495 Mauric&Bown 



1,033 
312 
458 
66 
578 
160 



"'■■::;';,:■ .-,'x.i,: 
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List by vendor, aggregate gross amount paid- per each category; 
irrespective of fund 

Vendor's Name "Supplies Services Outlay 



Total 



■ 



* 



- 



A&B Printing . . . . ... . . . ■■, .-. .- 

Action Athletic Equipment. .X 

Ace Hardware....... .....X 

Antioch Electric ........... 

Antioch Grade School (lunches) 
Antioch High School............ 

Bale Pin Company... X 

Beckley-Cardy Company.... X 

Mr. A.M. Benson .... 

B-J Rush Enterprises 

CCM: General Biological.... X 

Clark Products.. X 

Commonwealth Edison 

Country Mutual Insurance... 

Field Enterprises 

Fox Lake Office Supply X 

Fox Lake School... 

Ginn and Company..-.. X 




liv: "Tork" Tmklesoit 



Now that you know what 
kind of wheel covers, and 
wheels you should gel, how 
about deciding on the tire? 

The standard equipment 
lires mounted on a car by the 
automobile manufacturer are 
designed for normal driving 
and operation of that particu- 
lar model. 

, Yet, thefe may. be need in 
your own car-operating activi- 
ties to buy something other 
than the standard equipment 
lires. 

There is some confusion 
about tires and the language 
used to describe them. Here 
are some definitions to help 
make tire language more 
clear: 

The standard equipment 
tires on the car you buy - 
depending on make, model 
and car size - may be a 
2-biased-ply type with np 
belts, which' are good -with 
respect to- wear, traction and 
road handling. 'Alternatively, 
they may be a 2-biased-ply 
type with belts, which are 
better, or a radial-ply type 
with belts, which are judged to 
be even better. 

Some belts in belted bias 
'tires are made of woveij^ 
steel-wired strands. However-, 
most are made of glass fiber 
of rayon, and are considered 
to be the longest-lasting. 
Radial-ply tires are available 
with ..either the steel-woven 
belts or the rayon belts. 



LYOHS-RYAN 
MERCURY SALES 

395-3900 



x 
x 

X 



X 
X 



X 
X 



X 



$118.00 
500.00 
307.27 
129.77 

5,247.28 
3,239.38 
129.15 
160.64 
176.00 
147.88 
165.37 
847.81 
1,999.36 
381.25 

470.60 

,1,187.54 

700.00 

367.63 



Grass Lake Lumber... ^.y»;;;X 
HarcQurt, Brace and : ^ ^£ v 
Jovanovich...i...i........ii......X 

;■•- .,!■. .' . ". ,-;. : _ ■.'-.' Vv'-'-- i -t':''-V.v, : >i"'.' --< *■ 
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.• ■ •!;'.;':■,•■''■ "■■-': "'■,}■■'■'•'<■':> ' ■■ : ?~ "'■•^•\'-> .•'■'•:'.■. v-i 

■- nil noi s. dcu . ,v .... » ........ i ••■' •••. -.'". 

'III.; Dept. of ; Reyenue,.v........ 

nil Municipal Retirement 

17 UilU* ••«••«■ i*di*«'*f •*••*•»*•*•■■'»**■** *i'.'r 

Ili^Assoc; of School Boards.. 
Interstate Electric^;i»vi.«..i 
Evoy, Kamchulte, Jacobs • f 

i/ett January ...... •••••.» •••••••••« 

James January.... ..;....:..... . 

Latta and son......... i.... ;...... a 

Lippincott Pub . . . , ..... . . . ... . . /. X : 

; MacMillenPub...i;..;»........X _">.'■ 

MaribndaleFarms....;.A;.../ X 

Merrill Pub......... ...X , 

Metropolitan Supply........... X /._ 

Modern Livings...... .....;.;. .. ; ^ ;i . X 

ISII liOC .-■•- jX-v ••'.■•.-.:■: -s ■ ■:'■■ 

Palmer Company,^nc.;...;..X ' H ^ ■ 

JRandlVIcNallyiPubi......^....X 

Readers Digest Service. v. ;.V X '. ? J||; 
Responsive Environment 

KIT ZdllliSlCr •■•****•#•*•■••••■••••• 

CDA ',"■ .V-? ■" u ::~ ■' Y ■'.. 

UlVjli»iifMiit*iitii*i* ti«Hifi«i A 

Scott Foresman Co.. ...... ....X^ 

Frank Snyder.... 

Standard Engineers.... 

State Bank of Antioch 

' alllr* IlivVirif»i#t*«iii*»Miffftiif ** 

Sunshine Stores, Inc........... 

Teachers' Retirement 

OVoK.111...... .... .....,-,'..'......'.... ■ 

t\en van* atien.. ............... .. 



;831i70: 






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X 
X 



X 

" ; x? 



I. • 

i 



X 

X 

SftS 

X 

X 



■ 
■•'-.. 



Betty Wurster ............... ... . . . > I X v . 



'23944: 
■■} 274:00; 

756^46v 
2,331.^: 

810.18 
180.00 
426.35 

325.00 ; 

245J50 

182.00 

164.61 

239.18 

104.05 

2,123.07 

28549 

517:86 

386.00 

2,194.56 

1,831X0 

112.33. 

120.22 

502.66 
140 00 
473.26 
206.07 
676.28 
529.64 
238.00 

. - ■ - - ■ •-■ 

;- . * ■ . ■ 

13,514.80 
167.72 

7,061:70 
130.00 
237.00 



promoted to personnel manager 
at Motorola's Communications 
Divisori, Schaumburg,:ill. 
f A 6yjear Motorpiarij-bose has ; 
been 'employed with the 
company's human relations 
deparjtmerit as compensation > - 
maiiager of the Automotive 
Products: ■ Pivisbn; >his 'J most 
recent position being . compen- 
sation manager, Consumer 
rPrpo^ucts Division;, l^iortbtnatr 
he was senior creditianalyst; at 
Dun & BradstreOt^ Inc; || ; | , 
: bose received his $&[ clegree 
in industrial psjrbhology from 
the University of Wisconsin in 
: 1962^ and is currently enrolled in 
the Illinois Institute of Technoln 
ogy*s M.B:A; i; program; 
Hip and his ; wife Judith, reside 
in Antioch, 111. 









L. 



CLABLK 



MICHAEL 

■' '■" ' - ;. ■ ■■ 

Navy Fireman Michael :L.\^ 
Clark, son of Mrs. Ida L. Clark]: 
of Route 3, IVIaple Ave., Antioch, j 
HI., has reported for duty 
aboard the aircraft carrier, USS 
John F. Kennedy, home ported 
at Norfolk, Va. " 

: A 1970 graduate of Antioch 
Community High, he joined the 
Navy in February 1972. 



.;>" 




■■*, 






.- 



' 



A plug for easier starting in colder weather. 



Remember. Jthe mornings last winter when you turned, 
the ignition key and nothing happened? If your- 
neighbor wasn't around to help; you might have 
waited and waited f or the set vice station truck,. This 
year you can save time and money with an easy-to- 
use electric starting aid. 

There are several types to choose from, and all '.run on 
regular house current. Simply plug one in at bedtime, 
and your car's off to a quicker start in the morning. 

One combination— a tank-type pfeheater and trickle 
charger— can have the effect of a heated garage for ; 
your engine and battery. The tank-type unit fits out- 
side your engine and heats and circulates the coolant. 



The«trickle charger both warms your battery and 
keeps it at full charge. 

Another kind— a freeze-plug engine heater— replaces 
the freeze plug in the engine block: If you're buying 
anew car,your dealer may offer this as ah option. 

There are several other kinds of effective electric 
starting aids, too. Your auto service station or supply 
store can tell you which devices are best suited for 
your. car. ; 

Commonwealth Edison 



concern for your total environment 



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^VATER COLOR... .This 

term [, can apply loosly to any 
paint that uses water as its 
vehicle. This would include 
temperas, gouache, caseins and 
ploymers. Here , we will be 
concerned with, transparent 
water color which has the 
distinction of not using a white 
pigment which niakes colors 
opaque, but instead: uses the 
whitness of the paper to lighten 
colors.- Because of this signifi- 
cant difference, with transpa- 
rent water colors we use a new 
set of procedures for applica- 
tion. 

Howeyer, we heed to know 
first what materials are needed. 
The quality of the paint differs 
greatly from a small four pan 
set as used in grade school to 
fine artist quality in tubes. You 
can learn procedures from 
using the most simple, but for 
really exceptional results you 
will have to buy the best quality: 
Cheap colors leave a grainy sur- 
face In the wash areas, looking 
like particles of dust, and the 
colors are apt to look faded or 
washed out, even before 
attackedy by strong light. These 
school type boxes of pan colors 
come in four,: eight, or twelve 
color sets, professional brand 
tube colors have nearly fifty 
different colors to choose from. 
For example, Paynes Gray is a 
must in water color and it is. 
only available in tubes. 

Brushes, too, vary in price. 
The sable is the best for all 
practical purposes in water- 
color painting. Several different 
sizes in both flat and round 
shapes would be useful. The 
sable is soft eqough to lay a thin 
wash over a dry color and not 
disturb that underneath layer .of 
paint. But in watercolor, where 
effect is needed, you will find 
that "puppy dog tails" must be 



used. Wat' is, used crumbled 
rags, sponge, steel wool, or 
whatever you dream up to give 
your painting that magical 
touch. . . 

About supports -in order to do 
a decent water color you need 
quality paper. Pure rag paper 
Df very heavy weight will buckle 
less, shrink less, and take colors 
best; but it is very expensive. 
You will have to experiment 
with different kinds of paper to 
learn about absorbancy. Even a 
blotter could be useful if you 
wanted the paint to be sopped 
up quickly and defused into a 
blur. The other extreme would 
be to use such a hard surface 
paper that the puddles of color 
would remain in place without 
adhering to the surface. like 
water on a greasy plate. 
Experimenting with all kinds of 
paper will give you surprising 
results. 

There are several ways of 
stretching paper for painting. 
The first is to soak the paper for 
several minutes in a clean sink, 
then lay it on a drawing board. 
Start at one corner and let the 
wet paper down gradually, 
working to the opposite corner. 
Wetting the board does help 
prevent dry spots which trap air 
bubbles. Never rub your hands 
over the top wet surface as this 
will roughen • or disintegrate 
the paper. The edges can now be 
held securely with gummed 
tape. Moisten the tape under the 
tap, and do not touch the glued 
side with your fingers lest you 
•emove some of the glue. Cover 
about a half inch of the edges of 
the paper with the tape. Sop up 
excess water with paper towels. 
You can paint immediately on 
the paper or wait until it dries 
tight. 

Paper can be wet and laid on 
drawing boards or any smooth 



Beautiful Cabinets 

From The Home Of 
Beautiful Cabinetry 

By Del-Mar 

The Cabinet Maker 







■ \ ~ : V' : ^mm^msmawm 



WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 22, 1972 THE ANTIOCH NEWS Page 23 



- u\h,- ; 



.'. -"-::>:.'.-- ■• "":..: 



surface without beuig , 'TIJ!ed 
down. This.procedure is fine for 
quick spontaneous sketches. 
The paper will dry somewhat 
curled; but can be flattened if 
the back is dampened carefully 
and then laid down to dry with 
magazines for weights. 

Paper can be stretched over 
wooden stretchers, the kind 
used for stretching canvas for 
oil paintings. Again soak the 
paper, then lay it over the 
frame, and simply staple one 
side down then gently pull the 
other side over the frame and 
staple it. Do the same for the 
other two sides. Care is needed 
to keep the soft, wet paper from 
pulling apart and to even the 
tension both ways. When paper 
is put on a frame in this manner 
it dries drum tight and never 
■ buckles in any painting pro- 
cedures. Very thin paper, such 
as rice paper, can be stretched 
in this manner if it is soaked on 
top of a piece of cloth and 
stretched right along with it. 
Happy Puddles 

Suggested Reading: WATER -f- 
COLOR PAINTING by: Yar G. 
Chromicky, Prentice Hall Pub- 
lishers. ~ 
Next Week. The Watercolor 
Palette and a bit about water 



CLC REGISTRATION SET 

College of Lake County 

students may register for the 
1973 Spring Semester * by 
appointment fronvNpvember 20 
to December 15. 
. Special telephone registration 
for part-time students will take 
place December 11 through the 
15. Appointments for registra- 
tion and information are 
available from the Admissions 
and Records Office in Building 
6. For further information call 
223*193. * '• 





■ 



>. 



PVT. JUDITH M. BEST 

Private Judith M. Best, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Gerald P. Best, Route 3, Salem, 
Wisconsin, recently completed 
ight weeks of basic training at 
the Women's Army . Corps 
Center, Ft. McClellan, Ala. 

She received instruction in 
army history and traditions, 
administrative procedures, 
military justice, first aid and 
field training: 

The 1970 graduate of Salem 
Central High School received 
her training in Company D, Wac 
Training Batalion. -—^ 



RALPH P. PEDERSEN 



Army Specialist Four Ralph 
P. Pedersen, of Salem. Wis., 
and other members of the 3rd 
Infantry J Division's 3rd Battal- 
ion, 64th Armor, have returned 
to their home station in 

Schweinfurt, Germany, after 
participating in exercise OCTO 
ALTER in Northern' Germany. 
i Octo Alter, held Oct. 5-25, was 
aNato exercise which. involved 
German, English, Belgium and 
U.S. Army troops. 

A clerk with the Batallion 's 
Company A, he entered the 
Army in May 1971 and was last 
stationed at Ft. Knox, Ky. 

The 22 year Old soldier is a 
1968 graduate of Central High 
School. 

His mother, Mrs. Francis A. 
Pedersen, lives on Route 1, 
Sales Wis., and his father O.H. 
Pedersen, lives in Bristol, Wise. 

His wife Sharon, lives in St. 
_Edward,,Neb.^^_ 









t ' 



SKI WHIZ 



Take a look at what's passing you by— the all-new Ski Whiz! Completely 
re-designed and re-engineered from the handlebars down to the snow. . 
28 important ways new ... 28 important ways better! New, easier track ad- 
justment for top-performance hill climbing, easier handling on the trails 
and straightaways. 

New heavy-duty torque converter; all steel chassis, llghterweight, lower cen- 
ter of gravity; new, more powerful 21 Vz to 40 h.p. engines; new, more efficient 
muffler system and exclusive air-intake silencer; all for more power, more 

Rerformance, more durability! 
lew endless track in ISlfc" or 18" widths, too, for maximum traction, mini- 
mum slippage. Six all-new models. > 



It's all yours for as low as 



$825. 




WHAT THE NEW SKI WHIZ CAN DO! 




PHONE 

312-395-1272 
3121:395-0800 



- Vint our Display Room , 
1 MILE W. OP RT. 59 6N GRASS LAKE R£>. 
OPEN 7:30 A.M.-5:0a P.M. CLOSED SUNDAf 



HWYS. 173 & 45 



s 








- 




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Page "W ■ WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 22, 1972 ; THE AN TIOCH NEWS 




V 







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■ 
■■■<■ \ -; , 






ANtlpClI MlXEp ,^ 'THURSDAY BUSINESSMEN 

.Noy:j^i972 c ^ m g ■■:■: ■•: ; . N ov;j 6 ,_ l 972'Vv.v:,,f- :;:-%;', 

"!5!?^!^C^ Ll ^^ iH ;^High ;^am ; Series: Carey 

Electric, 982; 980,959 ^2J92li;^' 
High Individual Series: Her- 
man Quoss, 212,200,204-616 



THURSDAY NIGHT MIXED 
NOV. 16, I97ST 

High Team Series: Tony & 
Lils, 697,700,760 - 2157 
High Individual Series: Roger 
, Horneck, 172,186,169 - 527 
. * Bruce Mctfoy & Assoc. 2, 
.Prestige Metal No. 2-1 ; Trevor 
Certified 2, Cermak American 
Family Insyi; Prestige Metal 
No. 3-2, Prestige Metal \No, 1; 
Tony & Lils 2, Herb's Used Auto 
1. 



unit 



NOTICE OF 

SPECIAL ELECTION 

School District Number 117 

Lake County, Illinois 



NOTICE is hereby given 
that on Saturday, the 16th day 
of December, 1972, a special 
election will be held in and for 
School District Number 117, 
lake County, Illinois, for the 
purpose of voting upon the 
following proposition: 

Shall the maximum annual 
tax rate for educational 
purposes of School District 
Number 117, Lake County, 
Illinois, be increased and 
established at 1.32 per cent 
on the full, fair cash value 
of taxable property is 
equalized or assessed for 
state and county taxes 
instead of .92 per cent, the 
maximum rate otherwise 
applicable to the next taxes 
to be extended for said 
purpose? 

(a) The approximate amount 
of educational taxes 
extendible under the 
maximum rate now in force 
in said School District is 
$697.734.48.. 

(b) The approximate amount 
of educational taxes 
extendible under the 
proposed increased tax rate 
is the sum of $1,001,097.29. 

That for the purpose of said 
election said entire School 
District shall constitute a total 
of three election precincts and 
the polling places for said 
election shall be as follows: 

Voting Precinct No. 1. Shall 
consist of all that part of 
Antioch Township High 
School District Number 
117, Lake County, Illinois, 
situated within the political 
townships of Lake County, 
commonly known as 
Antioch Township and 

Newport Township. « 

' -■',-. 

Polling Place: Antioch 
Community High School 
Building, located in the. 
Village of Antioch, Illinois. 

Voting Precinct No. 2. Shall 
consist or all that part of: 
Antioch Township High 
School District Number 
117, Lake County, Illinois, 
situated withm the political 
township of Lake County, 
Illinois., commonly known 
as Lake Viila-fTownshipr" 
- except that part of said 
Lake Villa Township which 
is situated within Sections 



Trucking, 790,684 J43 -v 2207 
'< High Individual Scorer: ' 
Mens High Series-Norm Thibe- 
deau, 580; Mens High Game- 
Mike Lindstrom, 225; Womens 
High SEries, Fay Veltum, 498;, 
Womens High Game - Fay 
Veltum, 177. .,.;-..■"-.. 

The! Wrecking Crew 2, The 
Topplers 1; Charlie Browns 
Mod Squad 7 2, The Odd Couples 
1; Lindstrom Trucking .3, The 
Little Stinkers 0; Al's Villa 
. Lounge 2, State Bank of Antioch 
1; Dihg-A-Lings 2, Joe & Helens 
1; Atwood Floors 2, Doers 1. 

Turkey Winners: Lynn Cran- 
dall, Tari Gradman, Fay 
Veltum; Babe Standifdrd, Carol 
Keefe, Hazel Dewar; ken Zick, 
Norm Thibedeau, Mike Lind- 
strom, Paul Dye, Don Burza, 
Ray Atwood. 



WKD. 885 SCRATCH: 
NOV. 15, 1972 

High Team Series: Charm- 
glow, 912,917,950-2779 

High Individual Series: Jim 
Hallwas, 207,215,189 - 611 

Joe and Helens 2, Antioch 
Builders 1; Fargo Ice 2, Buy 
Low Liquors 1; Charmglow 3, 
State LFarm 0; Paul's Shoe 
Repair 2, John and Jerrys 1. 



25, 35 and 36, Township 46 
North, Range 10, East of 
the Third Principal Meridian 
and also except that part of. 
said Lake Villa Township 
which is situated within 
Sections 1 and 2 of 
Township 45 North, Range 
10, East of the Third 
Principal Meridian, Lake 
County, Illinois. 

Polling Place: Lake Villa 
Grade School in the Village 
of Lake Villa, Lake County, 
Illinois. 



Voting Precinct No. 3. Shall 



Carey Electric 3, Millers 
Dog-N-Suds 0; Dick's Tree 
Service 3, Town Tap & Grill Or 
Wilton Electric 3, Teresi Che v & 
Olds 0; Hicks : <5as 2, The 
Advertiser 1; Ace Roofing 2, 
Kings Drugs 1; State Brtk 2, 
First National Bank 1. 



TEN PIN TOPPLERS 

NOV. 14, 1972 : ^ 

High Team Series: Furlan's 

Dug Out Inn 279,765,838 - 2482 
f High Individual Series: Sue 

Ring (Furlah's Dug-Out Inn) 
_211iI50,163 - 524. 

Quaker Industries 3, Shure- 
Fire Heating 0; Fwian's Dug 
Out Inn 3, Carousel Shop 0; 
Retail Clerk's Union 2, Young 
Image 1; Anderson Heating 2, 
A&B Printing 1; H. Gaston 
Printers 2, Tarfu Club 1; 
Hartnell Chev. m, Lake Villa 
Bank Ms. 



FRIDAY^EWS^r :: --r - 

NOV; i?^#2 ' >/ : 
High Team Series:- Stairr 

Enterprises, 929,952,979 - 2860; 
Hig^i Individual Series: Neal 

Biarhesen 202,203,207- 612 p 
Starr Enterprises 3, Micheal 

Warren & Co b; til & Ed's 2, 

Richards 1 ; Lakeside Rest. 3; 

Hide-A-Way 1. :! 

CASTAWAY 
NOV;: 14, 1972 

High Team Series : Tom's 
Arco, 640,711,702 - 2057. 

High Individual Scorer: Mary 
Ramage (885 dub) 190,175,147 - 

512 

Brave Bull 2, Tom's Arco 1; 
Orchard Plaza 3, Village Pub 0; 



Legion ^Bar 2; 885 Club %i; 
l Packer fe 3^BeCupido b§ = ^ 



CHAIN O'LAKES MIXED 
NOy.15, I972\ 

High Team Series: Dairy 

- Queen - 2394 '& .-..: . 

SHij^ 
Horn 558; Audrey Simek 515 

Ace' Hardware 2, Conklin 
Price & Webb 1; Modernize 
Decorating 2, Carousel Shop 1 ; 
Antioch Savings & Loan 2, 
Walsh's All Seasons 1 ; Senator 
Karl Berning 2, Hahrt Jewelry 
l; Dairy Queen 2, B-J Fashions 

/or Men 1;' Halings Resort 2, 
first national Bank 1 •; 



•- 





•AWNINGS 

♦DOOBS * WINDOWS 

•JALOUSIE PORCH 

* ROLL 6 PERMANENT 

and Commercial 



•ALUMINUM 

•STEEL 

•VINYL 

•SHUTTERS - 



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wit SCHILLER 

lief ing I InsNlitini Ci. 

188 Lewi* , Biirlington, Wii. WALTER J. SCHILLER - OWNtfn 



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consist oi all that part of 
Antioch Township High 
School District Number 
117, Lake County, Illinois, 
. situated within Section 25, 
35 and 36, Township 46 
North, Range 10, East of 
the Third Principal Meridian 
and all that part of said 

- District situated within 
Sections 1 and 2 of ' 

- Township 45 North, Range 
10, East of the Third 
Principal Meridian, Lake 
County, Illinois. 

Polling Place: B. J. Hooper 
School in the Village of 
Lindenhurst, Lake County, 

Illinois. ; 

Voters must vote at the 
polling place designated for the 
voting precinct within which 
they reside. 

The polls at said election 
•will be opened at twelve 
o'clock Noon and will be 
closed at seven o'clock P.M. on 
said day. 

By order of the Board. of 
Education of. School District 
Number 117, Lake County, 
Illinois. 

DATED this 15th day of 

November, 1972. 

/s/ William a Brook 

President of the 

Board of Education 

of School District Number 117, 

■-; '.. -..£ r 'i L«ke County, Illinois 

IbI Robert M. Lindblad 
Secretary of the Board of ) 
Education of School District 
Number 117, Lake County, 

Illinois. 

^ November 22; 1972 



\**J* 



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-■J ; Y; < ': 

Quick-pick tricks that let a guy define his own lifestyle 
in strictly can't-miss fashion. With sweater shirts, in 
Nomelle® Orion® acrylic. Lively, with-it sty lings in 
heathers, strategic stripes and zazzy patterns. Team 
them with flawless fit Coleslax in double knit, textures 
and plaids of 85% polyester, 1 5% wool. All color 
compatible arid Donegal programmed to simplify your 
life with their neat, machine-washable natures. 
Plot a closet full of winning combos from Donegal's 
multipal choice ^collection. f0^; 



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IGflfl 



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429 ORCHARD 



395-0873 



»■"«*■*< ■:-■ .«. J^»jtlV .- jLvKv.t.-J.-i.-vi*lli 



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WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 22, 19V2 THE ANTIOCH NEWS^ Pi *t?* 



m 



GYMKAHANA 



The Northern Illinois sports W: 
Car Association is sponsoring a 
Gymkahana ■'■■'■■ on V Sunday, ■';■;■' 
November 26; 1972, at Our Lady 
of ^Humility $ ChurchV 18oi ; ■ 
Wadsworth Road, Zion; Illinois- 
Registration starts at 12:30,; 
pm with first car oiff at 1 :30. ■ 
Entrance fee is $4.00 and $3.0(T 
for military. Spectators are 
welcome free, tropheys will be 
awarded to the top ten percent. 
The event will be'caneelled if it 
is raining. 

; For further information call 
662-2034 or 872-2290. . 



LEO'S TO 






JIM MOUL1S MOST POPULAR ROOKIE 



Jim Moulis of Antioch (Fox 
Lake Harbor) who was voted 
the most popular rookie of the 
modified drivers of the I.R.A. 
(Interstate/Racing Association) 
for the 1972 racing season 
received 4 trophies and a check 
at the I.R.A. banquet at the 
Illinois Beach Lodge Saturday 
, night. He finished llth over all 
in point standing. '. He was the 



only rookie in the final 100 lap 
championship race at Wilmot 
and finished tie for 4th . 

Twice he set fast time - at 
Lake Geneva Raceway and 
Waukegan Speedway where his 
time was 13.66 and the track 
record is 13.58. 

He finished 7th at Waukegan, 
18th at Wilmot , and 13th at Lake 
Genevaand had 7 wins overall. 



JOIN LIONS 



At the High School Board 
meeting last Wednesday night a 
new club (or should we say 
"cub) was born. The board gave 
their nod of approval for the 
formation of the Leo's Club. The ' 
ClUb will be sponsored by the 
Lions Club and all students 
between the ages of 15 and 20 
are eligible to join; 

It was important for the. Lions 
to get the sanction of the school, 
since it is likely that meetings 
will be held at the school as well 
as announcements, made 
through the system. These 
particulars have not been 
worked out as yet, however. 

All students may apply to join 
the club, both boys and girls. 
But the " Club will have to 
maintain a membership of at 
least 50 percent male in order to 
meet national regulations. 

Once the Leo's Club is formed 
they will have their own board 







.»5}**1 






Johnny Reimer again topped all drivers in the. super modifieds 
winning three separate track titles.. Here he receives. one of his 
awards from Miss Illinois IRA, Miss Schroeder. (Staff Photo) 



m 






of directors, etc., and they will 
develop service projects and t 
then follow them through. 
Members will be required to be 
active in all of these service 
projects. 

According to Mr. Milo Bailey, 
who presented the proposal of 
the formation of this new club to 
the Board said, "The kids 
shouldn't really belong to any 
other service clubs, if they do, 
there will more than likely be a 
conflict of interest and a 
question on what deserves 



priority." Mr. Bailey also 
commented that the Leo's Club 
will not cause the school any 
additional expense, by any 
means. 

The High School has a 
similiar existing club that is 
called the Interact Club which is 
sponsored by the Rotary Club. 
The Interact club has been 
more than successful up to this 
point, and it is hoped that the 
new Leo's Club will follow in its 
footsteps of success, 



% 




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mountain 



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A satisfying menu 

from oven and 
broiler ... A 

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and chill cocktail 
... skiers and 
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experience 



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FEATURING 




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Phone 414-862-2301 









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WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 22/ 1972 THE ANTIOCH NEWS f!»agCv26i 



&!■■ ■ 




K'im 



The Sequoits were downed 
60r64 in a close game against 
East Leyiden last Friday night. 
It was the first game of the 
season and . the Antioch gym 
was filled to near capacity^witn 1 
screaming cheering fans. 

The game was a fast and close . 
one as both teams traveled 
quickly up and down the court. 
Tim Mieure was to sink the first 
basket of the season, scoring the 
first two points for Antioch. He 
played a great game scoring a 
total of 21 points. 

The score remained close 
throughout the game. However/ 
in the second (quarter the 
Sequoits were downed by 10 
points, but they quickly gained 
ground and ended the quarter 
downed by only 6 points as the ' 
score was 36-42. 

Another close call came in the 
third quarter as they were 
behind by 8 points, but the team 
really pulled together and 



■ ' ■ '■'.■:■ 

ended the; •third quarter only 
trailing by- 2!; i^inte ; wiUi the 
score 50-52. . ;.,v'-- : ; ; 'y;].~ 

Victor McGuire, a 6' 2V junior 
played an excellent; game 
scoring;** total of; 14 points :and 
making seven rebounds and two 
assists. Mark ■'■■■' Andrews^ was 
right in there shooting too. He 
scored a total of 12 points, and 
made 17 rebounds and 3 assists. 
Player- Mike Gutowski came 
close to fouling out with four 
personal fouls; but he hung in 
there scoring 8 points for the 
Sequoits and making 7 rebounds 
and 7 assists. John Janosko, 
was not. as lucky as he fouled but 
in the second quarter;: but 
before he left, he was able to 
score 2 points. 

In reference to the game, 
Coach Andrews said; **piir kids 
played the game well. The team 
work was very good. Even 
though we were at a disadvan- 
tage due to our lack of height, 



INTER^ACT TO " SPONSOR 

LAKERS GAME ;- " 



the kids did a fine job of 
rebounding;" 

. When asked What the teams 
weak spots are, -Coach Andrews 
commented, "The team is weak 
in the area of being able to 
adjust to changing defensives, 
but this is mainly due ; to 
inexperience." ,: 

Andrews further observed, 
"If for the rest of the season, the 
kids play like they did oh Friday 
night, we will win alot of 
ballgames." 

. The enthusiasm that was 
displayed by the crowd was ear 
shattering if not earth shaking. 
And one of the most enjoyed 
highlight of the game came 
when Terry Olson appeared in 
the middle of the floor with a 
red trash can that was filled 
with spirit. ^ . 



:■:: •■ 



V' 




The Antioch Inter-Act | CLUB: 
is sponsoring the Lake County 



Game Summary 
Antioch 1 16-20-14-10 > : - 60 



Lakers. :;; basketball i;gaiiie ! 
■ ;n ^^? n =^:Decemb^r. : ^ 

The Lake County Lakers are a 
^professional ;|]Sa|lrepi^Ul;; : ^m^ 
and the defending champions of 
the Continental Basketball 
Associationv *The « C.B^A; is 
comprised vbf six; teams:; The 



East Leyden - 1^4-10-12^.^,^ RocketSi 

5 ^Theb^a^ 

FGFTTP>RE&^ 

and me^onfaiciiCa^^ 



Namie}.''i; ; ;!::;:: 

; Mieiire\ ; ;:^; 

y^idrews 

McGuire;:;; 

Gutowski . 

Janosko 

Amundsen 

Popp 

Maras 



10 1 
$ 

-54 

3 2 i 

:::6';:- : 2y 

:.6l^0 L ', 



21- 

ft 
8 



3 
17 

7-. ; ' 



4 

•;6. : 
6 



The^: : ;IntCT-Act||)Club.i^wili ; ; 
receive ]-h^iM^s^. 0:&&ati£ej 
ticket s'ali^'-Lastf^ 
boys sold tickets atthe^ Rotary: 

Club and asked the Rbtarians to 
buy | blocks 'of licketsf ta sell |in : 
area businesses;- 



f 




TIME TO ORDER YOUR 




Ca 



from our 
LAB G E S ELECT IO N 



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We have the card for you. 
PERSONAL OR COMMERCIAL 





MM SERVICE, Inc. 



For All Your Printing Needs 
LETTERPRESS —.OFFSET 

966 VICTORIA STREET — ANTIOCH, ILL. 

PHONE 395-4111 



LUXURY-STYLE 




COMFORT FOR 73 

MARQUIS 
4 DR. BROUGHN 




PKE-DKIVEN LUXURY CARS— 

ID70 Tiiuiulerbird 2 door Landau. Airconditioning - Radio - Power Windows - Rower Seats - 
in-own Interior - Vinyl Roof - Bucket Seats - Power Trunk Release. White Wall Tires 
and Wheel Covers J2.795.00 

11171 MARQUIS BROUGHM \ DR. PILLAR H.T. 
Climate Control - AM-KM Radio - Power Windows - Power Seats - Twin Comfort Lounge 
Seats - Power Trunk Release - Power Antenna - Tinted Glass - Radial Ply White Wall Tires 
and Wheel Covers (Raven Black) - ' 

$3,695.00 

' ■ . • ■•" ■•.-.. ■ .-'.. ■ ■ " ■ 

- 1971 MARQUIS BROUGHM 4 DR PILLAR H.T. 
Air Conditioning - Power Windows,- Twin Comfort Lounge Seats - Radio - White Wall Tires 
and Wheel Covers. (Dark Brown Metallic) 

1 • $3,595.00 

I9K0 CADDY SEDAN DE VILLE 4 DR. PILLAR H.T. 



Victor McGuire sinks a basket demonstrating some of the Sequoits 
skills at last Friday's game. It was the first game of the season and 
the players showed real potential. (Staff Photo) 



i r.i 



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Climate Control - Radio -Power Windows - Power Seats - Leather Interior - White Wall Tires 
and Wheel Covers. (Clearwater Aqua ( 

-/ . ' $3,195.00 





IN ANTIOCH 

Rt. 173. JUST East of Rt. 83 

■■ ALSO SAN RAFAEL, CALIf. 




M0N THRU FBI 

:; iooj:9:a0;;::'- v 


--•'• 


SAT 8 00 5 00 
SUN 1100 4 00 





'-•• 




' 



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Tim Mieure makes a jump ball in a close game with East Lewlen as J 
; the Sequoits were downed 64-60. (Staff Photo) 



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Cut Qut and Post on Your 
Bulletin Board •Compliments of 
Antioch News. Save For Future 
Reference.' 






The Sharp Shooting Sequoits 




'- .' 



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t,\- \r'-;f '"?■■/■■ + • " -'-''■ ■' ■ .' ■ 

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> ._X. 



COACH ANDREWS 

Nov. 22-25 Barrington tourney 
Dec. 1 Warren£...;..........„. 6:45 

Dec.2Tremper........ .....6:15 

Dec. 8 Grant 6:45 

Dec, 15 Lake Forest ....6:45 

Dec. 16 McHenry, 6i45 

Dec. 22 Round Lake. .......... .6:45 

• Dec. 27-28-29-30 Rockford Tour- 
nament . 

Dec. 27-28-29 Soph, at Zion 
Tournament 

Jan 5/Grayslake?!; 6:45 

Jan. 6 Zton-Benton 6:45 

Jan. 12Wauconda?£ 6:45 

Jan. 13 Lake Zurich....... 6:45 

Jan. 19 Warren............... ..,.6:45 

Jan. 26 Grant*.............,..,. 6:45 

Feb. 2 Lake Forest..... 6:45 

Feb. 9 Round Lake* 6:45 

Feb. 16 Gray stake ........6:45 

Feb. 2^WaucondaT,.... ...... .. 6:45 

Mar.-2Lake Zurich^. ...6 : 45 

^Home Games ' 



i ■ - . 



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,: 






. '.. 



LAURSEN & BLACKMAN 
CO.CONSTRUCTION 

822 Co>ona-Antioch 
395-1378 :> . 



STATE BANK 

OF ANTIOCH 

440 Lake St.-Antioch 

395-2700 



BRUCE L.MCKOY 

REALTORS 

Rte 59 & Grass Lake Rd- Antioch 

, 395-5501 



WALSH'S 

ALL SEASONS 

384 Lake St.-Antioch 

395-0922 



FIRST NATIONAL BANK 
OFANTIOJCH 

485 Lake St.-Antioch 
395-3111: 



HAHN JEWELERS 

913 Main St.-Antioch 

3954W26; 




STRANG FUNERAL HOME 

1055 Main St.-Antioch 

395-4000 



GIBBS&JteNSSEN'S 
CAROUSEL 

474 Orchard St.-Antioch 
395-2244 



KENTUCKY FRIED CHICKEN 

Rte 59 & 173-Antioch 
395-3647 



STANLEY'S MEN'S 
FASHIONS ^ 

492 Orchard St.-Antioch 
' 395-0873 



YOUNG IMAGE 

909 Main St.-Antioch 
395-2244 . .- 




ANTIOCH AUTO PARTS 
Routes 59 & 173-Antioch 

395-3660 



;■ . v ' 

ANTIOCH CARPET 2 

939 Main St.-Antioch 

395-5500 



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TERES^ 
CHEV^PLDS 

865 Main St.-Antioch 
395-3600 




A&B PRINTING 

' 966 Victoria St.- Antioch 
395-4111 Sr 



ANTIOCH PAINT & GLASS 
925 Main St.-Antioch 

3954*229:^ 



TIIELEN'S SAND & GRAVEL 
TIIELEN READY MIX 

Rte 173-W of Antioch 

395-3313 



chuck ckrmak; 
american family insurance 

Rte 59 & Grass Lake Rd-Antioch 

395-2772-395-2992 



ROLANDS BAKERY 
511 Orchard St.-Antioch 

395-6446 



STRINGER DODGE 

,!Mi0 Main St.-Antioch 

395-4100 



ANTIOCH SAVINGS 

ANDlOAN 
425 Lake St.-Antioch « 

395-3030 :j -Yyi-:\'- 



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LYONS-RYAN 

|;,^vg:g;(^i^ETOS 

, Rt. 1 711 just E. of Rt. 83- Antioch 
395-3900 





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Charlotte Carpenter 



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